Following the public release of our long-term, rapid interval time-lapse video of Wicker Man’s construction, our work also featured on Channel 4’s ‘Inside Alton Towers’ documentary, tracking the inside story of the roller coaster construction.
A look at how time-lapse is being chosen more regularly as a method for explaining complex processes, as part of news reporting. From the most traditional video news – on the television – to more modern methods, it is a medium that adds real value for consumer audiences.
A month on from Wicker Man’s grand opening at Alton Towers this weekend – the first UK roller coaster of its kind in over 20 years – we report on our long-term & rapid interval time-lapse video from its construction.
One of the ways in which time-lapse photography is becoming more commonplace is through its relationship with television. We look at its developing use in a number of popular TV series.
What we produce is viable to many visual genres. This instalment of “Using Time-Lapse” focuses on some of the ways our work has been used in line with televised broadcasts by several high-end companies.
Although we capture across the UK and beyond, there is no region with a more varied collection of time-lapse work than the West Midlands – from major rail and infrastructure projects to car manufacturing plants and pop concerts.
“‘Broadcast-ready’ time-lapse refers to a combination of quality and adaptability that can appeal to television audiences that not only matches, but enhances their viewing experience.” We unpack this using some of our own examples.
Viewing ‘life in the round’ using 360 degree technology is incredible in itself, but when used with virtual reality, immersive and interactive experiences appear more lifelike than ever before.
We are half-way through our 2016 round-up, taking a look at some of our work from the year just gone. In part two, read about our involvement in some key projects, including the Mary Rose Museum, the London Film Festival and an exhibition at Sotheby’s.
We are granted special access to Henry VIII’s flagship for the final stages of intensive conservation at Portsmouth Historic Dockyard.