Join Richard Harrington for an in-depth discussion in this video Color correcting and keyframing, part of Shooting a Time-Lapse Movie from a Window.
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…Now that the clips are in and loaded, we can create some keyframes.…You can manually do this, but one of the benefits of…LRTimelapse is it's fairly intelligent at determining where keyframes are needed.…A keyframe is animation term.…And essentially it describes a major position.…In the world of traditional cell animation,…the animator would draw out the keyframe.…Such as maybe the hero's hands being up.…And then they would draw the next position, of the hands down.…What would happen is the assistants would go in and draw all of…the in between frames, a process called tweening, and they would fill that in.…
Well that's what's going to happen here.…We're going to let the program analyze and create…the keyframes, we can then modify those if necessary.…And then we will adjust the exposure at each keyframe.…From that the application's going to do all the work…for us and create all of the in-between states.…Let's click the button for keyframe wizard.…It analyzed the shots and very quickly determined where it needed some keyframes.…
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