- It s been years since I ve seen that. And it was done old-school using a 16mm film camera. I think I first saw it at a sci-fi convention in the 80 s. And maybeMessage 1 of 33 , Apr 21, 2013View SourceIt's been years since I've seen that. And it was done old-school using
a 16mm film camera.
I think I first saw it at a sci-fi convention in the 80's.
And maybe at the Spike and Mike's Festival of Animation in the 90's or early 00's.
I never saw the feature film, that I remember. The 1:37 film is on YT:
Interesting and good in its own way is his Fashionation from the Animato collection.
And Time Tripper is really short:
On 4/21/2013 5:43 AM, bill rowe wrote:
That's quite wonderful - and he did it without google streetview!
- ... For time-lapses of the desert and weather I use high precision DC motors to move the camera along a track in a single plane. Interesting thought to changeMessage 33 of 33 , May 10, 2013View Source--- In email@example.com, Lee Hart <leeahart@...> wrote:
>For time-lapses of the desert and weather I use high precision DC motors to move the camera along a track in a single plane. Interesting thought to change the axis of the camera as it moves. Could make for some nifty pans. I could see how an 1802 would be good for that.
> In a strange twist to bring this back on topic, one of our customers for
> BASYS boards when I was at TMSI was a studio that did stop-frame
> animation in Chicago. BASYS boards drove the stepper motors that
> controlled each axis of the camera and animation stand. They were
> ideally suited because they had on-board drivers that could directly
> drive the stepper motors.