When applying Upright transformations on a sequence of images (to create a time lapse like the on below), in the Transform panel in Lightroom, select one image and apply the desired Upright transformation (you can even use Guided Upright if you want). Then, select all of the other images in the sequence, click Sync, and enable Upright Transforms.
Posts tagged "Time Lapse"
Photoshop makes it really easy to take a sequence of images and make a video, creating what is typically known as a time-lapse video. Check it out in my free tutorial (Creating a time-lapse video in Photoshop), from lynda.com
The Grain effect in Camera Raw now varies from image to image to facilitate editing time-lapse and video frame sequences.
Join me today, Thursday February 27th, from 10:45 am – 12:15 am on creativeLIVE for 90 minutes of “Working with Video in Photoshop” during Photoshop Week. The best news is that the courses are free during the live broadcast! And, if you’re in a different time zone, the sessions will be rebroadcast. See the complete schedule and RSVP here.
Several weeks ago I gave a talk on how to work with time lapse image sequences in Photoshop. After the presentation, one of the attendees shared with me a card he had created to help him determine how many exposures he would need to create the desired length of video with the desired frame rate. Jim graciously agreed to share his “helper” on his blog for us to download in case we find ourselves in the field without a calculator. (Click here for Jim Smith’s blog) Thanks Jim!
Here are some additional videos on working with Image sequences and video in Photoshop:
Working with Video in Photoshop CS6
Learn how Photoshop CS6 can help you to explore new mediums with intuitive video creation. Julieanne walks through how to automatically sequence clips, use live previews for trimming, combine multiple audio tracks, drag and drop transitions, apply pan and zoom effects, and output videos using presets for popular devices. 2012-04-23
How to Pan and Zoom Video in Photoshop CS6
In this video tutorial Julieanne walks you through the best way to pan and zoom a “time lapse” image sequence, video clip and still photograph using the new Motion options in Photoshop CS6. For those wanting even greater control, Julieanne also demonstrates how to use smart objects to take advantage of Photoshop CS6’s new Transform attribute in the Timeline panel. 2012-08-06
Making a Movie in Photoshop CS5 Extended or Photoshop CS6 (Part 1)
In this episode of The Complete Picture, Julieanne Kost shows you how to create a video file using an image sequence in Adobe CS4 Photoshop Extended. 2010-05-23
In part 2 of this two-part episode of The Complete Picture, Julieanne Kost continues to show you how to create a video file using an image sequence. This episode focuses on adding effects and audio. 2010-05-30
Even with the fantastic new Blur Gallery in Photoshop CS6, the Lens Blur filter is an essential tool when a high degree of control is needed to selectively (and realistically) blur an image. In this video tutorial, Julieanne uses the Lens Blur filter with a depth map to create a series of images that appear as if they were captured with a tilt-shift lens. Julieanne also demonstrates how to quickly apply this filter to multiple images using actions and batch processing.
In this video tutorial, Julieanne walks you through the best way to pan and zoom a “time lapse” image sequence, video clip and still photograph using the new Motion options in Photoshop CS6. For those wanting even greater control, Julieanne also demonstrates how to use smart objects to take advantage of Photoshop CS6’s new Transform attribute in the Timeline panel.