Asim Shahzad Posted on 21. Jan, 2012 | Comment in!
When images will speak everything that will be evolution in this century, even we little bit successful with regard as “Cinemagraph” these are still photographs in which a trivial and repeated movement action befalls. In this roundup we have great cinemagraph tutorials to get control in this wonderful skills which belong to US photographers Kevin Burg and Jamie Beck, they were used the method to animate their moment as speaking photos.
Yes I can say this will take time to get grip on this technique with more practices and we taking initial step for begin the same way as cinemagraph professional, hopefully these of all tutorials will support you laterally the way in creation your own cinemagraphs.
The first time I ever see this type of photography was almost a week ago, I came across two amazing blog, from Jamie Beck and Coco Rocha. They make this awesome picture that they called “cinemagraph”.
A cinemagraph is a stunning hybrid between photo and video. The beauty of them comes as the viewer is initially under the impression that they are looking at a piece of still photography, but then suddenly something catches their eye and they realise that it’s moving!
This is a tutorial on how to make a cinemagraph. I’ve been intrigued by the growing popularity of these cinematic photographs and I spent some time making a few myself and documenting my approach. Let’s start from the beginning, shall we?
I never thought I would make an animated GIF but here I am. After first seeing their potential beauty here. I decided that I needed to make one. I am not sure how the original creator ( or others for that matter ) make their own but this tutorial will explain how I got the image above (approximately after about 2 hours of shooting and editing):
Cinemagraphs are small animated GIF files created from a movie, that capture a tiny moving section of that movie in a forever looping sequence. See the sample to the right if you have no idea what I’m talking about,
Cinemagraphs are like animated GIFs as far as the image format is concerned but a big difference is that, in a Cinemagraph, only a portion of a photograph is moving in an infinite loop while everything else is frozen. For instance, in the image embedded above, only the girl’s hair is moving slightly with the wind and the frames repeat after every few seconds.
A Cinemagraph is a new phrase to describe a still image that contains a subtle element of motion. It is a new take on animated .GIF files. They are created from a good still image and an element of frame animation usually from a video.
A Quick starter tutorial on how-to create a cinemagraph in PhotoShop.
Inspired by the moving pictures created by photographer and motion designer duo Jamie Beck and Kevin Burg, we set out to make the magic happen.
In this tutorial by vfxhaiku, we take a look at how to make a Cinemagraph with Adobe Photoshop and After Effects.
Cinemagraphs with single mask Photoshop CS5 If you dont speak spanish, mute the volume and read the captions English captions added, the damn subtitle options from youtube didnt work for me, so i added some boxes.
The Mini Player will repeat your video in a window without menu or toolbars. It has smaller playback controls and can be sized and moved anywhere you want.
If you already have a movie you want to use, this tutorial walks you through importing the video into Photoshop, presents some compression tips, and finally shows how to export to the GIF format.
Been getting some questions about cinemagraphs so I thought I’d try my best to make a tutorial on it. Bear with me, I’m not good at explaining things and I also included pictures to keep your attention. Yay!
If you enjoyed reading, consider sharing it on one of these social bookmarking sites.