Join Richard Harrington for an in-depth discussion in this video Assembling the shot in Photoshop, part of Shooting a Time-Lapse Movie from a Window.
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…The export process is pretty simple, although it's not extremely fast.…This is a good thing to do when you are at the…end of your day, or when you want to take a break.…In Photoshop, simply choose File > Export > Render Video.…This allows you to bring up the Render Video dialog, and it…takes just a second as it prepares the files for that export.…There we go.…Let's select a folder for where the file's going to go.…
And I have a folder called RENDERS here.…We're going to write this out as a video file, so I'll use the…Adobe Media encoder and you'll note we can name the file up top.…You could choose H.264 if you want to make a…file that's ready to export for sharing to the web.…In fact, you'll find several presets here including…ones designed for YouTube and Vimeo with easy export.…Let's for example, choose one here for Vimeo HD.…The important change you have to make though, is…make sure that you match the document frame rate.…
That's really important.…Otherwise, you'll get weird motion in the shot.…I'm going to export that as progressive and tell it to send out all the frames.…
In this course, Richard Harrington details the steps behind shooting great time-lapses from a window, including how to avoid window reflections and glare. The course also includes gear and file-format advice as well as tips for assembling the shots into a finished movie.
This course was created by RHED Pixel. We're honored to host this training in our library
- Reducing and removing reflections
- Setting up the camera
- Capturing the shot
- Polishing and assembling the shot in Photoshop
- Polishing and assembling the shot in Lightroom
- Fixing problems in post