Rapid capture solutions may not be the most traditional application of time-lapse photography but when used to cover short-term works it can reap impressive results.
Delving deep below London and into the underground tunnels at The Postal Museum, our team helped the attraction document their brand new Mail Rail ride under construction, in exceptionally challenging conditions.
“‘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.
Looking for greener solutions in everyday business is becoming increasingly important, particularly in the construction industry. We look at projects captured with time-lapse that have ‘green’ objectives.
For projects which come with a quick turnaround period, such as prestigious events and short-term work, time-lapse can be used effectively to add value within the associated time constraints.
Using both remote time-lapse capabilities and in situ capture, Time-Lapse Systems are one of the UK’s leading providers of internal time-lapse, for retail fit-out projects, office refits and more.
Our first blog of 2017 explores the new year through time-lapse videos from photographers across the world, from as far back as 2011 and as recently as the turn of the latest year. Visit Australia, America and Ireland in these videos.
We were chosen to capture the the world’s largest Lego store under construction in capital’s most popular retail and tourism destination. Our clients ISG commissioned us to create a three-minute Lego time-lapse video across the 18-week fit-out period.
Quite an event on Monday, as the popularly named ‘supermoon’ came into full view across the world. With such a special phenomenon occurring so rarely, we look at how the photography world has capture past lunar spectacles.
Innovative camera system solutions are now being taken full advantage of by contractors, with time-lapse now used extensively across the UK and beyond. Along with other modern image capture methods – including UAVs (drones) and mast photography – construction projects can be remotely captured and monitored for a wide range of uses.