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edit Posted by bordalix on 08/15/2007 Back on February, I posted one article about a Pulp Fiction dialog , presented with moving typography, perfectly synchronized with the text, with a lot of funny and creative details. Later, I found out this presentation technique was named kinetic typography , and that is being explored in the School of Design at CMU since 1996, by Johnny Lee under the direction of Scott Hudson and Jodi Forlizzi . But, after all, what is the definition of kinetic typography ? Kinetic typography refers to the art and technique of expression with animated text.
Warning : reset() [ function.reset ]: Passed variable is not an array or object in /var/www/vhosts/crookedgremlins.com/httpdocs/wp-content/themes/crkgrm/functions.php on line 690 Kinetic typography is a form of animation that centers mostly on moving text. Simple enough in concept, but it can lend itself to some truly amazing and complex animations if done properly. There are some people that are trying to make it an automated process, but until then us animators are just going to have to do it by hand.
Kinetic Typography created in After Effects. Kinetic Typography created in After Effects. PT: Animação de um excerto do filme Lock, Stock, and Two Smoking Barrels de 1998, realizado por Guy Ritchie.
Motion typography (or kinetic typography) refers to the art and technique of expression with animated text. Expressing yourself through animated words with graphics can be really convincing and cool to see. Flying, floating, growing, expanding, turning characters is what you'll see in the next minutes. I've selected 15 very nice motion typography movies. Some are more breathtaking than others, but they're all outstanding.
Kinetic typography —the technical name for "moving text"—is an animation technique mixing motion and text to express ideas using video animation. [ citation needed ] This text is presented over time in a manner intended to convey or evoke a particular idea or emotion. [ edit ] History With the advent of film and graphic animation, the possibility of matching text and motion emerged. Examples of animated letter-forms appeared as early as 1899 in the advertising work of George Melies . [ 1 ] Early feature films contained temporal typography, but this was largely static text, presented sequentially and subjected to cinematic transitions. It was not until the 1960s when opening titles began to feature typography that was truly kinetic. Scholars recognize the first feature film to extensively use kinetic typography as Alfred Hitchcock 's North by Northwest (1959).