- Because time-lapse shoots could become a bit overwhelming…with thousands or even tens of thousands of images,…I find that a little bit of pre-processing is a good idea.…This can be done right at the Finder or at Desktop level…or Windows Explorer…or perhaps you use an application like Bridge.…I find that getting the images organized…before I import in the Lightroom…is actually quite beneficial.…Let's start by mounting a card.…I've mounted a card…and in this case,…I need to copy the images over.…
Now I generally recommend taking the entire card…and you can do that with a simple copy and paste operation…or use a transfer utility such as the loader…with Adobe Bridge or Lightroom,…but I prefer to just copy those over into a new location.…Once they're there, it's time to get things organized.…Now as you step in,…you might notice that there's multiple folders.…This will vary by manufacturer.…What I tend to do is split these up.…
Sometimes, I'll have RAW and JPEG.…I find it's generally a good idea…to make one folder called CAMJPEG…
- The benefits and challenges of using raw files in time-lapses
- Organizing and renaming images
- Processing in Lightroom
- Using LRTimelapse for advanced workflows
- Reducing flicker
- Assembling movies
- Integrating other Adobe applications
Skill Level Intermediate
Time-Lapse Video: Shooting From a Windowwith Richard Harrington2h 11m Intermediate
1. The Benefits of an All-Raw Workflow
2. Importing Field Assets
3. An All-Lightroom Workflow
4. Basic Workflow with LRTimelapse and Lightroom
5. The Visual Workflow
6. Advanced Techniques with LRTimelapse
7. Integrating with Adobe and Other Applications
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