joannade
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#SuperBloodMoon photos by Paweł Uchorczak and others. The best ones I have spotted via Net!

It was such a big event for all the lovers of the science and universe. Get closer to this photo by Paweł, you will not regret!
The incredible... photoshot by Jose Antonio Hervas. How did he do it? Film:
The all the way of De Luna by NIGHTSCAPES.PL
Kuba Jurkowski (LateAtNight) has made this #timelapse. It is worth to watch! Give him a sub!
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THANK YOU @JonPatrickHyde...I thought there was some photoshop magic in there. you are seriously the best at this :) @jibarito you’d probably enjoy these images too! you two photographers should meet btw!!
Sorry! one more thing. the images with the mountain and the lightening and clouds. it could be fond one of two ways. it is a given that this sort of photography is always done using a very stable tripod. the camera cannot move for this to work either way. first is to shoot individual frames and the use photoshop to make a composite. the second is way more cool. using a film camera like a Nikon F5, you can do a multiple exposure. the negative never advances. each time you open the shutter the brightest elements of the frame are exposed to the negative. if you do this once every 10 minutes... you would get a final image like this. I hate to disagree with the person who wrote this card. but the image above with the ocean, island, and storm is s photoshop image. if it was film and it was a multiple exposure, the waves on the ocean would look like glass. and the stars in the sky would move relative to the moon. stars move and create trails. the moon is the only thing moving in the sky of this photo. which means this was done with method number 1.
btw... the time lapse is really smooth. so I would guess that their camera was set to 1 frame every 5-15 seconds. any longer than 15 seconds and the clouds start to look like they are skipping.
honestly my new Nikon D4s has a built in intervolometer... in the days of film motion picture cameras time lapse photography for film/video was only possible through the use of a timer control system called an intervolometer. motion picture cameras natively shoot 24 frames a second. The way you change the speed of playback is to adjust the frame rate. If you speed up the frame rate in playback it becomes slow motion. if you slow down the frame rate it plays back at time lapse. Having a high quality full frame SLR (film) or DSLR (digital) that you can program to shoot X number of frames a 1 frame per "x" is a powerful tool. The video in this card looks like several cameras were used (each with different lenses) - some of the video looks like cropped frames - with a Pro-level DSLR you have plenty of data in each frame to allow you to crop the image which has the effect of zooming in. it's a well done video... the editing I is as nice as the photography. It took planning and patience. I had planned a similar time lapse, but the moon would have been already into the eclipse when it rose over the mountains. And the clouds here completely blocked it. I'll try it again in 30 years. :-D. BTW. you can get programmable timers for many digital cameras on the market. it's just really nice when the high end models have that feature built in.
Totally awesome! thanks for sharing!
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