motion photography

motion photography

Slow Motion Eggs Dropping HD Breaking in Slow Mo Shells Cracking and Video View of Yolks and Whites

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Slow Motion Eggs Dropping HD Breaking in Slow Mo Shells Cracking and Video Views of Yolks and Whites. Slow motion (often abbreviated as slowmo) is photographic effect in film-making whereby time appears to be slowed down. It was invented by the Austrian priest and physicist August Musger (February 10, 1868 - October 30, 1929), who developed a slow motion system using a mirrored drum as a synchronizing mechanism. The slow motion style or effect is achieved when each film frame is captured at a rate much faster than it will be played back. When replayed at normal speed, time appears to be moving more slowly. Another, more modern, technique which utilizes software programs such as Twixtor fabricates digitally interpolated frames to smoothly transition between the frames that were actually shot. Slow motion is a very common effect in modern film and documentary making, some classic subjects for slow motion include: Athletic and sporting activities of all kinds, to demonstrate skill and style. To replay a critical moment in a sporting event for commentary and adjudication purposes. Natural phenomena such as a drop of water hitting a glass, and slowing down the wings of a humming bird. Film effects such as seen in movies like The Matrix, Face/Off, and The Seven Samurai. The BBC British Broadcasting Corporation, make extensive use of slow motion photography in their award winning natural history documentaries, narrated by legendary presenter - David Attenborough.