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I enjoyed this short film by Chris Byrnes, I think you will too.
A Little Bit Behind
Lately, I’ve been working for Boards on Nord, aka nordboards.com, your one stop shop for longboards, making weekly product reviews. Here’s an example of one, check it out :D
This Landyachtz Top Speed 36 longboard is sweet, if you want to win it make sure to subscribe to their YouTube channel, and head over to the Boards on Nord’s Facebook and hit LIKE. Basically, every product we test out for these reviews they give away, SWEET!
Shoutout to @eyeglassfactory for hooking it up with some sweet glasses! More coming soon, stay tuned! In the meantime head over to eyeglassfactory.com and get yourself some new frames or shades! (at The Treehouse)
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Filmmakers, if you’re not on @VidioVibe yet you’re doing it wrong. Just got my first $100 in the mail :D The site’s in beta right now and the prizes will only get better!
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follow my real blog stephendiaz
+1 for the Tokina 11-16 (and the Sigma 10-20) Both amazing canon/nikon-alternative ultra-wide angle lenses! The rig looks like a Dynamic Perception Stage Zero rig, but I could be wrong. Amazing work Jess!
Gorgeous Landscape Time-lapse Created Over 1 Year and with 17,000 Photos
Director and photographer Jess Dunlap spent all of 2012 creating the 4-minute time-lapse video above, titled Monolation. It comprises over 17,000 gorgeous landscape photographs, and features beautiful camera movements that make it feel as though you’re looking around and watching the world pass in fast motion.
In terms of gear, Dunlap used a Tokina 11-16mm f/2.8 for the vast majority of shots, with the rest being captured through a Sigma 10-20mm.
Locations seen in the video include Yosemite, Lake Tahoe, Convict Lake, June Lake, Mono Lake, Simi Valley, and Owens Valley.
Here are some behind-the-scenes photographs showing the rig Dunlap used:
You can find more of Dunlap’s work over on her website.
P.S. In case you’re wondering, the background track is The Haunted Ocean by artist Max Richter.
I’ve done this before…it’s so awesome!
Using a whisk is a great idea, when we did it we just tied the string directly around the wool, and it would burn through and send the wool flying far away! (don’t do that) Follow the directions below for an awesome time, and bring a camera…because it will be awesome.
To honor the fires of love, our pal Mike Benson put together this awesomely thorough tutorial on how to (safely) lightpaint with steel wool!
The main ingredients? SAFETY, a whisk, steel wool, and a camera.
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Check out this in depth article about timelapse shooting over on Philip’s Bloom’s blog. Great stuff!
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