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An amazing 14 days touring the Lofoten islands, from
Tromson to Reine, more than 2,300 km, a truly unforgettable life experience.
An adventure shared with my great friend Jesus Hermana. Together, we enjoyed many of the beautiful spots of Lofoten and its magic northern lights, the Aurora Borealis.
I virtually planned the entire trip with the help of Photopills app, which is a crucial tool for me. It helps me predict everything, the movement of the Sun, the Moon and the Milky Way, together with many other useful tools that make planning and shooting my ideas much easier.
For the movement of the camera, I used the Mslider dolly. A unique tool to produce great camera movements in a simple way.
The equipment used was composed by 3 cameras, the Canon 5D Mark III, the Canon 6D and the Canon 5Dsr, together with several Canon lenses and the Mslider dolly.
Special thanks to Canon Spain for lending me the superb Canon 5Dsr. I really enjoyed its high performance and quality.
Un trabajo de 14 días recorriendo el archipiélago de Lofoten, partiendo desde Tromson hasta Reine, con una suma total de 2.300 km.
En compañía Jesus Hermana, un gran amigo de aventuras hemos podido disfrutar de muchos hermosos rincones de Lofoten y las mágicas auroras boreales.
Prácticamente todo el viaje fue planificado con la ayuda de la aplicación Photopills, con la cual es posible saber el movimiento y horario del Sol, Luna etc… así como muchas utilidades para la fotografía.
Para el movimiento de la cámara he utilizado el rail Mslider un gran herramienta para realizar magníficos movimientos de una manera sencilla.
Con un equipo de 3 cámaras: Canon 5D Mark III, Canon 6d y Canon 5Dsr
y varias lentes canon, junto con el rail Mslider.
Agradecer a Canon España por prestarme su magnífica cámara Canon 5Dsr, donde he disfrutado mucho de su altísimo rendimiento y calidad.
Tras mas de 6 años haciendo fotos al Skyline de Madrid, o las Cuatro Torres Business Area (CTBA), he realizado este vídeo mezclando fotos y timelapse, de "MADRID desde mi BALCÓN". Las fotos están realizadas desde Aravaca, Pozuelo, Las Rozas, Las Matas, Torrelodones e incluso desde el Escorial.
Música libre "Camino" - Adrián Berenguer
CAMARAS - Canon 40D, Canon 7D, Canon 5DMkII y Fuji XT-1
OBJETIVOS - Canon 100-400, Canon 500 F4, Tamron 150-600, Fujinon 55-200
OTROS - Trípode, disparadores remotos, Portafiltros LUCROIT y Filtros Hitech
Photographers Moonrise was a fun little project I did with some local photographers in Wellington, New Zealand . I videoed the moonrise all in one take on the 27 September 2015 which was a day before the actual full moon, and it also happened to be the Supermoon weekend. I wanted to do something a little different to my normal moonrise videos and actually directed this one via 2 way radio 1.5km away from the photographers...that was certainly a challenge in itself! But after a few nervous moments leading up to the moonrise, everything fell into place, and all went perfectly to plan.
A big thanks must go to the photographers who took time out of their day to get involved with this shoot - make sure you check out the credits at the end. And thanks to PhotoPills, I just couldn't have planned the precise position and timing when the moon rose into my frame without your awesome app!
If anyone is interested in the planning of this shoot, I highly recommend my article I wrote called 'To the Moon and Back' theartofnight.com/2013/11/to-the-moon-and-back/ I use the same techniques and planning as I did with my Full Moon Silhouettes video back in 2013.
For a little over a decade now I’ve been working towards a goal of shooting a 360° timelapse over a 24hr time period with a single camera. This is almost 9hrs of spherical panoramas, from 08:04 PM on May 20, 2015 to 04:51 AM on the 21st, of the Milky Way rising over Hunter’s Beach in Acadia National Park, Maine. I used a Nikon D810, shaved Nikon 10.5mm f/2.8 fisheye (forced to FX format), Panoneed robotic panning head, Ramper Pro, Goal Zero Sherpa 100, and Really Right Stuff TVC-34L tripod, clamps, nodal slide, and camera L bracket. I took 832 photos until the Sherpa 100 battery was exhausted. The RAW files were converted to 16-bit TIFFs via Lightroom and LRTimelapse (aaronpriestphoto.com/lrtimelapse), and then stitched into 208 spherical panoramas via PTGui’s batch feature. At 30fps it makes an almost 7 second video. The Panoneed’s .xml positioning files makes alignment and stitching each panorama very accurate. The original panoramic frames are 10712 x 5356, for a 10K video.
I animated the spherical panoramas as a 3D environment layer in After Effects with a virtual camera. Another thing I’ve wanted to accomplish for a long time is to animate a transition between stereographic projection (little planet) to rectilinear (normal) view. This is the shot that looks like a fisheye of the full sky and unwraps itself to a normal view of the Milky Way over the ocean. To do this I used the Sub Blue Little Planet plugin here: 2008.sub.blue/blog/2010/6/17/little_planets.html However, it relies on the Pixel Bender Toolkit which Adobe discontinued after CS5 in 2010. Recently, I discovered some developers created a new Pixel Bender Kernel Accelerator that runs on your GPU or video card and allows pixel bender kernels to work in newer versions of After Effects! aescripts.com/pixel-bender-accelerator/
While the Nikon D810 was shooting, I wandered around with my Nikon D700 and Nikon 14-24mm f/2.8 shooting some shorter timelapses and some stills. Mike & Shelley Lawie stopped by for much of the night and we had a great time shooting star trails and the Milky Way. The short timelapse of comet trails over Hunter’s Brook was taken from 8:17 PM to 10:02 PM, shortly before the beginning of nautical twilight when stars were just becoming visible and the sky was still blue, until the end of astronomic twilight. I ramped the exposure with the holy grail feature of DslrDashboard and edited the 136 photos with LRTimelapse & Lightroom. To animate the comet trails I used intermediate frames from Advanced Stacker Plus, a Photoshop plugin, and rendered them into a timelapse with After Effects.
All of the video was taken with my iPhone 6. The backpack is an f-stop Satori EXP with an XL Pro ICU and two large lens barrels on the sides. It easily holds everything!
I gotta thank PhotoPills for all the planning that went into this shot, from the physical location to catch the Milky Way over the cliff, to the dates/times of civil, nautical, and astronomic dawn/dusk for programming the Ramper Pro. It's an amazing program that makes my life so much easier! itunes.apple.com/us/app/photopills/id596026805?mt=8&uo=4&at=11lLzC&ct=