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Cinemagraph: 28 Still Photos With Subtle Motion

Cinemagraph: 28 Still Photos With Subtle Motion
So today we’re going to showcase animated GIF artwork but there are not the regular GIF we use on websites. These are beautiful twist from somehow nasty animated Gif artworks with the use of high quality photos from modern photography, and the pioneer, Jamie Beck and Kevin Burg called it – Cinemagraph. (Image source: From Me To You) Like what you’ve seen in most GIF animation, cinemagraph is a product of still photo with minor elements moving on. It’s nothing impressive on technique but what makes cinemagraph unique is it brings back certain part of the photo to life, thus making the entire photo more realistic, attractive and sometimes even thought-provoking, just like the magical newspaper from the movie Harry Potter. Dozens of photographers have found this technique interesting, so do we. Recommended Reading: More Cinemagraphs: 32 Still Photos With Subtle Movements 28 Inspiring Cinemagraphs A Wonderful World. Can You Smell Them? Cheers. Coco Takes Manhattan. Delicious Bacon. Laypark.

Related:  Cinemagraphvisual web idioms & new media aestheticsoglivy

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Cinemagraphs - Amazing 3D-like Animated Photos “What we describe as animated photography is not animation at all. All that happens is that a long string of snap-shot photographs… are passed at rapid speed before the eye.” – F. A. 50+ Epic Cinemagraph Animated Gifs Photography is a great hobby and passion for many creatives. We enjoy seeing beautiful things far and wide whether it be a landscape, a bustling city street, or a beautiful building tucked away somewhere quiet. Sometimes though, still pictures can get a little bit boring. The animated gif is always fun, and has been around for quite some time, it was once shunned on the internet but its glory has been restored as the internet has fully re-embraced that trusty little image format.

The Reaction GIF: Moving Image as Gesture Organized by Jason Eppink, Associate Curator of Digital Media Computer-mediated communication increasingly informs the way we interact with friends and peers. Email, text message, chat, and any number of social websites and mobile apps focus conversation primarily into text, supplanting the many nonverbal cues like rhythm, intonation, volume, and gesture that humans have used to communicate for many millennia. Bartolina Busca-Pé… E o Zé! on Behance Bartolina Busca-Pé… E o Zé!This is not a ordinary picture book. It is a book that dares to merge words, illustration and type into an object that speaks to and challenges the reader. “Bartolina Busca-Pé… E o Zé!” is a 200-page story, therefore it could not be conceptualized like a picture book, in which the illustration follows, almost literally, the story and takes centre stage.

How To Make a Cool Cinemagraph Image in Photoshop No doubt you’ll have heard of the term Cinemagraph since it exploded onto the Internets. Originally coined by Photographers Kevin Burg and Jamie Beck, a cinemagraph is a clever revival of the classic animated GIF. It combines features of video and photography to create a the illusion of a still image but with cool motion effects. Let’s take a look at how to create your own animated GIF cinemagraph by playing around with Photoshop’s animation tools. Some of the best cinemagraph examples can be found on the creators’ own website. Their original cinemagraphs from New York Fashion Week capture moments just like an ordinary photograph, but also preserve that living moment in time to re-experience endlessly. Why do we have an IMG element? [dive into mark] On February 25, 1993, Marc Andreessen wrote: I’d like to propose a new, optional HTML tag:IMGRequired argument is SRC="url". This names a bitmap or pixmap file for the browser to attempt to pull over the network and interpret as an image, to be embedded in the text at the point of the tag’s occurrence.An example is: <IMG SRC=" is no closing tag; this is just a standalone tag.)This tag can be embedded in an anchor like anything else; when that happens, it becomes an icon that’s sensitive to activation just like a regular text anchor.Browsers should be afforded flexibility as to which image formats they support. Xbm and Xpm are good ones to support, for example.

Cinemagraph/Subtle GIF Tutorial 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): Well having capable software is what really helps this be painless. I am sure there are alternatives but I used the following supplies and software for the following reasons:

Make animated gifs with your webcam The perfect loop Before saving, you can edit the start and end times of your gif by dragging the sliders. Want to curate a page of gifs with friends? Cinemagraph Tutorial: how to make animated photos using Photoshop In our easy-to-follow cinemagraph tutorial we show you how to use creative Photoshop effects to make animated photos for the web using Photoshop CS6′s latest video tools. With the latest SLRs and compact cameras offering the ability to shoot both still and video footage, photographers and artists can find themselves caught between the two formats. Most of us are used to printing out the final piece, or uploading it to a website. However, when it comes to video there’s a size issue, and apart from uploading it to YouTube or burning to a disc, there’s really not a great deal of options. With the latest technology, however, we now have a perfect avenue for these clips, in the form known as a cinemagraph, which blends a still image with moving video to create a picture that is predominately still, with some animated aspects. The technique is simple.

Create an awesome cinemagraph in Photoshop Knowledge needed: Film/Photography experience, basic Photoshop Requires: HD video camera, Photoshop, FCP (optional) Project Time: 1 hour (not including filming) 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!