Time Laps Experience from Massimo Di gianfelice on Vimeo.

Lago del Turano ( Ascrea ) Rieti

Nikon D700 24-120 intervallometro on camera

1° Timelaps Day Tempo 10 sec Intervall 999 x 1= 999


Durata Shooting 3 Hours

2° Timelaps Sunset Tempo 5 sec Intervall 999 x 1= 999


Durata Shooting 2 Hours

Flowers Timelapse from Katka Pruskova on Vimeo.

Flowers Timelapse compilation (Amaryllis, Lilies, Easter cactus, Rose, Gladiolus, Tulip, Gardenia)

I took more than 7100 photos in more than 730 hours (using Canon 5D Mark II)

It is my first timelapse, hope you’ll enjoy it 🙂

The music is called Arrival of the Birds by The Cinematic Orchestra… amazing music, my favorite..

Adding more details according to questions I’ve been recieving:

It was shot in a homemade “studio” that I made in a cabinet. I covered the back of the cabinet with black cloth, the flower was placed in the middle, and the whole cabinet was then covered with another cloth to insulate from the daylight (to keep the light constant, which is the most important). Two led lamps were used to illuminate the flowers.
Some flowers bloomed in hours, some in few days.. therefore the interval between photos varies from few seconds to several minutes depending on the type of flower.. after several missed tries you’ll learn 😉

In order to keep ISO as low as possible (couldn’t go lower than 640 because of low light), the shutter speed was usually 1/5 s at f16.

All flowers are mine or from my mother’s garden 🙂
edit 20 Jan 2013: I made a page with even more info and photos:


DEUS EX HOMINE – San Francisco 3D Moco Time-lapse by Golden Gate 3D from Peter H. Chang on Vimeo.

This was a stereoscopic 3D motion-controlled time-lapse test for an upcoming IMAX 3D project. Ideally, it should be viewed in S3D.

View it in 3D at YouTube 3D: http://youtu.be/0quUxvXtHPw
You can select from various anaglyph (colored glasses) and stereo modes.

NVIDIA has chosen “Deus Ex Homine” as “Best 3D Video of 2011”: http://www.3dvisionlive.com/content/best-3d-video-2011

If you have NVIDIA 3D Vision, you can also view at NVIDIA’s 3D Vision Live, which offers a higher quality stream than YouTube: http://www.3dvisionlive.com/3d_video/deus-ex-homine-san-francisco-3d-moco-time-lapse

“Deus Ex Homine” comes from Latin meaning “god built by humans.” That “god” might be the tools – our machines and technologies, the city – our caves of concrete and steel, and the networks – the highways and waterways that are the lifeblood of our cities. With our technology, we conquered and reshaped the natural world. As we have overrun our planet’s surface, more and more of us live in the fantastically complex artificial biomes that are our cities. Modern societies and economies depend on these constructs. Bridges and servers connect us, cars and planes move us, farms and restaurants feed us, and cargo ships and oil tankers make it all possible. The “Makers” among us forge machines – electromechanical gods – that reshape and govern humanity. Automobiles. Typewriters. Computers. The Robot Maker creates machines in our image, striving to infuse them with intelligence, emotion, and sentience. Perhaps some day they will surpass us. They already have in many ways. Perhaps we will re-engineer ourselves, integrating man and machine. Deus ex homine (deus?).

Brad Kremer and Stewart Mayer of camBLOCK flew out for three days of shooting at the end of March. It rained the entire time they were in town so we were confined to interiors, which turned out to be a bit of a blessing in disguise since those shots turned out to be some of the more impressive ones in 3D. After the weather cleared, I shot for an additional nine days around San Francisco with assistance from Simon Christen, Noah Hawthorne, Christopher Fuzi, Robert Mooring, Josh Golz, and Paul Leeming.

Canon 5D Mark II’s were used in both parallel and beamsplitter configurations for true, native stereo capture at 5.6K resolution RAW. The camBLOCK and Dynamic Perception were used for motion control. There were some major technical hurdles with both capture and post, but once we saw the results in 3D, it was well worth it.

Special thanks to Jeremy Mayer, Cisco Systems, Gather Restaurant, San Francisco Flower & Garden Show, The Millennium Tower, The Port of Oakland, and the San Francisco Film Commission for giving us access to some great locations and subjects on short notice.

Edited by Peter Chang
Color correction and grading by Brad Kremer
Produced by Peter Chang and Christopher Frey
Music by Michael McCann “Icarus” from Deus Ex: Human Revolution

Peter Chang

Brad Kremer

Stewart Mayer

Jeremy Mayer – Typewriter Sculptor

Jeremy Mayer on Bust V (Grandfather): “The initial inspiration for the piece was that I wanted to create a self-portrait in my old age, so it’s based on me, my dad, and my grandfather. I wanted to say something about aging, transition (particularly transition into new technology), and the place of the personal mechanical machine in modern society, all without making the piece look too ‘robotic’. A lot of the sculpture I’ve done over the years has been ideal human figures: youthful, athletic, and kind of sexy. With this one I wanted to create a face that was more aged and worn, the face of a person who was tired, maybe a little forlorn and weary, but proud and dignified even after a life lived with a lot of difficulty and pain. With all of the news about the closing of the world’s last manual typewriter assembly line, Godrej in India, and all of the buzz about typewriters in popular culture, I sense a great deal of nervousness in general about the advance of technology and what that means for people who are unwilling or unable to move on to the next step. I feel like this piece speaks of that worry in many ways.”


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