Outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021

Outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021

Welcome to our list of outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021. Every month, we honour outstanding projects and show these masterpieces to as many time lapse enthusiasts as possible. We pick videos for their unique shots, outstanding quality or innovative editing. We’re aware that this selection is highly subjective, so if you come across a video that should be on next month’s list, please send us a link to videos@timelapsemagazine.com and tell us what makes your choice stand out.

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Starry night at the Ariane 6 launch base

There are a lot of time lapse videos of starry nights and the Milky Way. However, it adds that little something extra when the video is shot at a spaceport. This time lapse was filmed under the stars at the Ariane 6 launch base at Europe’s Spaceport in French Guiana. And it lets you feel the infinity of space even if you’re still sitting in your comfy chair at home. But don’t take my word for it, check it out for yourself:

The European Space Agency created this awesome video. Great views of the stars combined with a unique location – a perfect match!

World War II time lapse of Berlin

We have already featured this awesome time lapse project by Paul Wehden, also known as @timelapseworlds. Nevertheless, it definitely deserves to be included on our list of outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021. Paul has just released a great time lapse video which blends Berlin at the end of World War II with the city today. If you want to read our interview with its creator, you can do so here.

This cool idea required some very detailed work, which Paul managed to pull off perfectly!


Martin Heck, also known as Timestorm Films, has just posted the third part of his time lapse series “Island in the Sky”. If you’ve already watched the first two parts, you’ll have pretty high expectations for the third. Well, we can promise you that this latest instalment is the best of the lot. Have a look:

The quality of the shots is insane. But it also seems like Martin is always in the right place at the right time. How does he do that?!

London Storm

4K timelapse film

If you have been following Time Lapse Magazine for a while now, you’ll have seen some pretty cool storm time lapses by now. However, you may have noticed that almost all of them were shot in the USA. But behold! London-based time lapse photographer Matjoez managed to capture some awesome storm time lapses this side of the pond.


These are great shots of some very cool cloud formations over London. And this is probably the first “storm-chasing time lapse” shot from a single balcony in the middle of a European city!


“Asylum” by Drew Geraci is only partly a new time lapse project. It was originally released in 2012 and can be watched here. However, Drew has just remastered the whole project, which is why we think it deserves a spot on this list. Here’s some behind-the-scenes information you can find in the very detailed video description:

This project is a combination of traditional HDR, tone-mapping, and standard time-lapse techniques. With the use of motion control devices, we were able to capture the grit and the grime of this wondrous place, like it had never been captured before. Every single frame in this production is a still photograph, no video was shot. It took nearly 35,000 individual frames over 7 months to complete this project.

Even though this project was shot almost nine years ago, it surpasses today’s standards for what makes a good time lapse project. We love the remastered version!

Seasons of Denmark


Having already been featured twice on our monthly list of outstanding time lapse videos, the name Casper Rolsted is already known to our regular readers. He has just released the third episode of his “Seasons of Denmark” project, in which he creates a time lapse video of each season. The third episode covers winter.

We love the smooth transitions which blend different seasons together in the same location. Well done!

The Veluwe

A Timelapse Film

Last on our list of outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021 is “The Veluwe”. This beautiful piece was shot by time lapse photographer Rick Kloekke. Rick wrote a behind-the-scenes article for Time Lapse Magazine earlier this month, in which he talks about the challenges he had to overcome to shoot his beautiful time lapse film “The Veluwe”. You can read the article here.

The quality of these shots is just magnificent, resulting in a final film that is easily worthy of its place on our list of outstanding time lapse videos in May 2021.

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How to prevent time lapse flicker

How to prevent time lapse flicker

Congratulations! You being here means that you thought one step ahead and paid some attention to time lapse flicker before it even occurred!

This article is about what you can do to prevent flicker during production so that you don’t face any trouble during post-production. Is it too late for you and you’ve already got a flickering time lapse clip you want to save in post-production? Fear not! In most cases, it is possible to rescue your clip, and you can read about how in this article.

However, it is best to pay attention to this problem before you hit the record button to save you some trouble later on.

What is flicker and where does it come from?

Flicker in time lapse videos are rapid changes in light for each frame, like this:

This can happen for several reasons:

  • Automatic camera settings (automatic ISO, aperture, shutter speed or other camera settings)
  • The wrong mode on your camera
  • A lens with electronic aperture control
  • Flickering light sources

Let’s take a closer look at each of these possible causes of time lapse flicker and how to prevent them.

Flicker because of incorrect camera settings

I’m sure you’ve come across several sources by now telling you to never use any automatic features on your camera or lens when shooting time lapses. Read here about how to shoot manual.

Choose the manual mode of your camera

The reason for this is that when shooting time lapse videos, you don’t shoot a continuous stream of frames: you shoot photos (=frames) with gaps in time between each picture (also known as intervals). As a result, in these time gaps, light changes occur in your scene. So, your camera has to quickly analyse each scene before it takes a photo. For every picture your camera takes, it starts from scratch to determine what settings to use without taking into account what settings were used for the picture before. Therefore, it might choose other values for picture number two than it did for picture number one.

Don’t let your camera determine the settings for each frame. Choose your own values at the beginning of your time lapse recording and only change them when needed.

Conclusion: In most cases, time lapse flicker is caused by automatic camera settings. Deactivate all automatic camera settings, such as automatic ISO, automatic shutter speed, automatic aperture, automatic focus and automatic noise reduction.

Flicker because of incorrect shooting mode

This one is very similar to above. Your camera usually offers several shooting modes: full manual mode, aperture priority mode and so on. Yes, everybody (including us) tells you that you must always shoot in manual mode. However, that is not entirely true. Pretty confusing, I know. But there is a scenario in which you can “risk” using some automatic features of your camera: the aperture priority mode, for example.

In aperture priority mode you determine a fixed value for your aperture and your camera keeps that consistent throughout shooting your time lapse clip. But your camera calculates the ISO and shutter speed for each picture, doesn’t it? Yes, you’ve read enough times not to use any automatic features when shooting time lapse. However, we at Filmspektakel use the aperture mode a lot for time lapse shooting!

In recent years, we have found that cameras have improved a lot in this regard. Particularly the Sony R and S series perform great in shooting in aperture priority mode. So, our experience is that shooting sunrises and sunsets in aperture priority mode today eases our lives tremendously.

However, be aware that using aperture priority mode for sunrises and sunsets only applies to a certain type of subject. Otherwise, this will result in flickering which you might not be able to fix in post-production.

Only use aperture priority mode when no light sources other than the sun or the sky appear in your frame. If people or cars appear prominently in your shot, stay away from aperture priority mode. This is because the automatically calculated shutter speeds and ISO values will vary significantly depending of the number of people in your frame (=taking away light) or headlights of cars in your frame (=increasing the amount of light).

Conclusion: Think about what camera mode is best for your subject before starting a time lapse recording to prevent time lapse flicker.

Flicker because of electronic aperture control

Nowadays, lenses broadly use electronic aperture control. This has the big advantage that when looking through your viewfinder or on your live screen, you always see your scene in perfect brightness, because your aperture is wide open at all times – even when your camera display tells you that your aperture is set to a closed state like F11 or even F22! These values only describe the state of your aperture at the exact point of time when the picture is taken.

So, your camera only closes the lens’ aperture for the short time frame the picture is actually recorded for. Pretty cool, right? Yes, but this has a big disadvantage for time lapse photographers. Because of little inaccuracies of this mechanical operation, which has to happen usually within a very short time frame, there are small variations in closing the aperture.

We tested this out with one of our Canon cameras. Take a look:

How do you fix this? You can simply use lenses with manually controlled apertures. However, most people, understandably, don’t want to buy an extra set of lenses for time lapse shoots, so there’s another way.

Usually your DSLR or mirrorless camera features a little button next to the lens. By pressing this button, the lens’ aperture closes to the set value. By pressing and holding this button and slightly unscrewing the lens from your camera, the lens loses its electronic connection to the camera. As a result, the lens has no electricity left to open up the aperture again when releasing the little button on your camera. Your aperture stays closed at all times.

But to be honest, deflickering tools in post-production have become so advanced these days that this step is not necessary in our opinion. Electronic aperture control usually causes so little time lapse flicker that we personally don’t take this step and simply fix the resulting flicker in post-production.

Conclusion: Limit the use of electronic aperture control by using lenses with manual aperture control or cut the power supply to your lens when your aperture is closed.

Flicker because of flickering light sources

Yes, this seems obvious. But we thought it would be good to include it on this list anyway. You can take all the steps described above but still get a flickering time lapse video.

The reason for this might just be beyond your control. Rapidly changing light sources might ruin your subject, and there’s hardly anything you can do about that other than avoid these kinds of subjects.

This troublemaking light source might be a flashing traffic light somewhere near you; an old light bulb which generates a slightly different amount of light every now and then; or perhaps some strobe lights at the event you would like to shoot a time lapse of! Just stay away from these subjects if you can’t do anything about these flickering light sources.

Conclusion: Take a good look at your subject and the light sources around it. Is there anything around which could cause flickering? Can I control it? If not, this subject is probably not suited for time lapse.

This article comes too late?

You’ve already shot a time lapse clip that flickers like hell? No worries, there are several ways to fix flicker in post-production. We will write an article teaching you how to fix flickering in post-production. Sign up for our newsletter to be informed as soon as it is out!

World War II Time Lapse of Berlin: How it was shot [INTERVIEW]

World War II Time Lapse of Berlin: How it was shot [INTERVIEW]

Time lapse photographer and filmmaker Paul Wehden, also known as @timelapseworlds, has just released a great time lapse video which blends Berlin at the end of World War II with the city today. We asked Paul a few questions about how he accomplished this awesome project. Watch the video right here and read the interview about this World War II time lapse below!

The Interview

Time Lapse Magazine (TLM): Paul, please introduce yourself and tell us how you found your way into time lapse photography.

Paul: Hi, my name is Paul Wehden. I’m 22 years old, and I’m a professional time lapse photographer and filmmaker living in Berlin. When I was 13 years old, I watched a tilt shift time lapse video called “Tiny Town Berlin” which fascinated me. However, I didn’t have a camera, so I had to download an iOS app to try to create tilt shift time lapses. But the results were not satisfying at all. So, a real DSLR camera climbed to the top of my wish list, and I luckily got one in the end. A Sony A57 was my first camera. And to this day, I have stuck with the Sony brand.

TLM: What fascinates you about time lapse, and how do you make a living from it?

Paul: Firstly, I simply love creating new things. Secondly, I love the adventure of going somewhere unknown and trying to get the best out of it. But above all, I think time lapses and hyperlapses look just awesome. So, I really am glad that I managed to turn my hobby into my profession.

At the beginning of this year, I put all my eggs in one basket and tried to make a living just from time lapse photography and filmmaking. I mainly shoot music videos, time lapse stock footage and other film productions. The project I am most proud of is my work for the German Bundestag, for which I created five videos (one for each building) plus a best-of video featuring all buildings in one video:

TLM: Very cool. Let’s talk about your latest project: The World War II Time Lapse of Berlin. How did this idea come to your mind?

Paul: I think I had had this idea in mind since 2019. Back then, I watched a documentary about World War II, and it struck me that I actually knew a lot of the locations shown. I recognised not only the buildings, but also the locations where they were shot. So, I thought that it would look really interesting to blend these old photos together with time lapses of how these parts of town look today. I did a short edit of this idea last year and uploaded the results to Instagram on the 75th anniversary of the liberation of Berlin.

TLM: How did you start production of such a project?

Paul: I simply googled “Berlin 1945” and picked the photos I knew the location of. I picked 18 different pictures. I managed to find the exact spot of twelve of them. After that, I created a route of these locations on a map to efficiently plan my visits. In the end, I found that the transitions of eight of them were good enough to make it into the final video.

TLM: What did production for this project look like? Were there any difficulties you had to overcome?

Paul: After reaching the location and finding the perfect spot, I worked hard to get my shot as close to the original of 1945 as possible. To achieve this, I concentrated on the edges of buildings and statues to find the perfect angle.

The most difficult part was to find not only the exact location, but also the exact spot and angle. For some locations this was easy; for others it was tough. In a lot of cases, the spots were really hard to reach because the pictures in 1945 were taken from spots where today traffic is rushing through the city. This is why the transitions of some pictures did not work as well as I wish they had.

TLM: And once you got the shot, how did you proceed in post-production?

Paul: Firstly, I used the basic standard time lapse post-production workflow to turn my image sequences into a video file: I used Adobe Lightroom to do a basic grading and Adobe After Effects to turn the image sequence into a video file. I did the edit of the video in Adobe Premiere.

It took me roughly 10-60 minutes to put the layers perfectly above each other. If there were any problems and it did not fit as well as I wished, I used the “CC Power Pin” effect in Adobe After Effects.

TLM: The resulting video looks awesome! Are you happy with what you have accomplished?

Paul: Yes, I’m very happy with the results. But what I’m most happy about is all the positive feedback I’m getting. Not only from time lapse photographers from all over the world, but also from people that are usually not into time lapse. This gives me tons of motivation to continue my time lapse photography. Within one day I got 20,000 plays and got mentioned in 250 stories on Instagram, which feels crazy to me!

TLM: That’s well deserved in our opinion! What are your plans for the future?

Paul: Besides some other projects, I’m planning on doing a behind-the-scenes video about the work I put into this World War II time lapse, which I’m going to release very soon.

Furthermore, I’m a big fan of collaborations. I love working with other time lapse photographers via Instagram. In the next few weeks, I’m going to release a little project I’m doing together with emericstimelapse and the Instagram channel @filmmkrs.

TLM: We’re looking forward to seeing more of your projects in the future. Thanks, Paul, for taking the time to do this interview.

Please check out Paul’s website, YouTube and Instagram to be updated on new projects of his.

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Outstanding time lapse videos in April 2021

Outstanding time lapse videos in April 2021

Welcome to our list of outstanding time lapse videos in April 2021. Every month, we honour outstanding projects and show these masterpieces to as many time lapse enthusiasts as possible. We pick videos for their unique shots, outstanding quality or innovative editing. We’re aware that this selection is highly subjective, so if you come across a video that should be on next month’s list, please send us a link to videos@timelapsemagazine.com and tell us what makes your choice stand out.

If you want us to update you about future outstanding time lapse videos, please subscribe to our newsletter.

Shadows in the sky

Who is Mike? Just your typical storm-chasing wedding photographer. We copied that line off Mike Olbinski’s website because it was just that damn funny and charming. To be honest, I hadn’t heard of Mike either. But as soon as I saw his latest work, I knew this would be a name to remember if you are into time lapse photography. His latest video, “Shadows in the sky”, is one of the best time lapse videos I have ever seen. It is nearly five minutes long, but we definitely urge you to watch it till the end.

Perfect choice of music, incredible black-and-white shots, unbelievable edit and insane colours at the end. This video has everything. We are speechless.

Moldova in 4k | Europe’s least visited country

Time lapse & Tilt shift & Aerial Travel Video

As you might know, this monthly list of outstanding time lapse videos is our recurring curated selection of videos which features the best time lapse videos we have found. If you are a regular reader, you will have read about the time lapse photographer of this video twice before: Spoonfilm. Behind this name is Joerg Daiber, who created the time lapse series “Little Big World”. He has just released the latest episode of this series featuring Europe’s least visited country: Moldova.

We just love this time lapse video series. Every time we see that a new episode has been released, we watch it right away. And we are never disappointed!

Pure Magic

New Zealand Timelapse

Next on our list of outstanding time lapse videos in April 2021 is the latest work of photographer Michael Shainblum, whose YouTube channel featured in our list of The best time lapse YouTube channels to follow in 2021. He has just posted a beautiful time lapse video of his pre-pandemic trip to the magical South Island of New Zealand:

The quality of the shots featured in this video are nothing less than what we have come to expect from a world-class photographer like Michael Shainblum – they are simply stunning.

Egg Time-Lapse

Another Perspective” is the YouTube channel of German photographer Jens, who does a lot of macro photography. In April, he started a very interesting project and made a time lapse video of a broken egg drying up. The results are surprisingly intriguing! Who knew that an egg drying up would reveal glass-like structures?

We love this simple idea, which everybody can try at home. The shots are fascinating and the sound design is spot on!

Lyon Lumens

Next on our list of outstanding time lapse videos in April 2021 is this interesting piece called “Lyon Lumens” by Eric Tarrit. Eric is a French time lapse photographer and storm chaser. This video of the French city Lyon features some very sophisticated transitions and awesome post-production work.

We love the creative transitions and very cool post-production effects in this video.

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Google Earth now has a time lapse function

Google Earth now has a time lapse function

Since all of us here are time lapse enthusiasts, we reckoned this might be of interest to you. Google Earth now has a time lapse function! Last week, Google released a major update of their service Google Earth, which includes a time lapse feature. How cool is that!

What is it?

The service is called “Google Earth Timelapse”, and it’s essentially a global, interactive video map. It lets you zoom to every location on the globe and watch a time lapse video of how landscapes and cities have changed over the past 37 years! To achieve this, Google used the image data of five different satellites. Both NASA and the European Copernicus Programme took part in this project.

How did they do it?

Firstly, the programmes delivered over 24 million high-resolution satellite images from between 1984 and 2020. After that, Google prepared these images in a way so they could be uploaded to the “Earth Engine”, where they got mapped onto a 3D model of our globe. All images had to be located in the right place, in the right scale and in the right perspective. It took thousands of Google’s “Google Cloud” computers and over two million hours to map these unbelievable 20 petabytes of footage together. So, try to remember this the second before you start complaining about the render times of your next time lapse project 😉

What does it show?

The whole point of this project is to document how our planet changes over time. Google has promised to upload new data from now on, every year. Therefore, it is now possible to watch how landscapes change in natural ways. But, more importantly, you will get a visualisation of how we humans shape the world. And this brings me to the second point:

Going back in time to 1984 sounds very impressive at first. But as a time lapse photographer, you might already have started calculating in your head: 37 years, one image per year, equals 37 images. A time lapse video of 37 images is rather short. And 37 years is nothing compared to how long our planet has existed. But you won’t believe how much the world has changed in this relatively brief period. And we humans have played a significant role in that. Unfortunately, mostly in a negative way. Take a look at these examples we pulled from Google Earth Timelapse:

Dubai 1984-2020
Deforestation Itauba, Brazil
Deforestation to benefit soy plantations in Bolivia

What can you do with it?

So, let’s discuss the really interesting part: what can you do with it? For one, you can be an observer. There is a curated section already which highlights the most impressive developments of the past years. It not only gives you the visual time lapse, but also a brief explanation of what you are looking at. Just open Google Earth in your browser and navigate to “Voyager”.

Furthermore, you can capture time lapses yourself of any given location on the globe and share them with the world. In addition to that, you can download them and use them in your own movies and videos!

For example, filmmaker Liza Goldberg used time lapses pulled from Google Earth for her documentary “Nature Now”, which is about the increasing human footprint on our dear planet.

How to convert a photo into a time lapse video

How to convert a photo into a time lapse video

The idea of an artificial time lapse started to grow on me when I returned from China in the summer of 2019. We had a short layover in Hong Kong and decided to shoot a sunset time lapse at Victoria Peak, which is known as THE place to take photos of the city. Located at the top of one of Hong Kong’s many surrounding mountains, this spot gives you the perfect view of the urban jungle. After we had rigged and framed the shot, heavy monsoon rain started to pour down. We left in a hurry (and I spent the rest of the night blow-drying my clothes). We ended up with just one picture. Naturally, I was annoyed, but it got me thinking. Is it possible to create an artificial time lapse video from a single photo?

Back at the office, commercial jobs swept the experiment under the rug. Then the pandemic hit and swept the commercial jobs under the rug. I finally had time to give it a go, and so “The Pentagon Project” was born. To make things more interesting, I tried to convert a single image from a stock footage platform into a time lapse video and sell it as stock footage again. Let’s jump in.

Two things to consider before choosing an image

  1. Check the details

Before you choose an image, take a good look at it. Then another one. My time lapse animation of Victoria Peak in Hong Kong came to a grinding halt when I saw the white swell of the boats. I could not come up with a feasible solution to animate them. A small detail can bring down your whole project, so think twice before you commit to a specific shot.

Screenshot of the Hong Kong time lapse photo
The Hong Kong time lapse up to the point where we needed to add white swell

2. Make sure to obtain the right licence

If you opt for a stock image, buy the right licence. Many standard licences only cover print or web. Make sure you can use the result on TV or sell it later. You’ll find amazing images for $5 (or even less) on many platforms, but I got mine for $200 with an extended licence. This license makes sure that you are allowed to resell your result later on to other customers.

Stock image of the Pentagon Building
The original image I bought on Shutterstock for $200

So, I headed straight to post-production for which I use Adobe After Effects. I always use it. It’s my favourite software for time lapse editing. Sounds nerdy? Good.

Remove all moving objects

The second step is to remove all objects in your shot that should move (if it were a video) but don’t. I removed all the cars on the highway, some trucks in the middle of the other street and all the people walking in the park in the centre of the Pentagon. I used the Clone Stamp tool in After Effects. Time for some action.

Create moving objects

I cut out different cars that were on the highway before and some parked ones in the parking lots. I also cut out little dots in the centre of the park, which I assumed were people. Then I started to animate these little objects along paths. If that sounds like a lot of work, it’s because it was. Maybe I started giving the dots names and began talking to myself, but you have no proof of that, so let’s move on. Millions of hours later, I had a static shot with lots of cars rushing up and down, and people moving like ants. Be careful about when these objects would actually be visible. In my case, I masked out the bridges over the busy highways to make it look like the cars were driving underneath them.

But something was still missing.

Add some camera movement to your artificial time lapse video

To make the whole scene more interesting, I recommend adding some camera movement. You can easily keyframe the “position” or “rotate” parameters to simulate camera movement (the so-called Ken Burns effect). Depending on your subject and framing, you should consider 3D movement, as I did. I wanted a slow zoom in with some rotation of the camera around its own axis. The first thing I did was mask out the Pentagon building for two reasons:

  • To create a parallax effect, I needed the building separated from its background on its own layer.
  • I also needed the background without the building and the transparent black mass left behind to use the content-aware tool of After Effects.

With the content-aware fill tool of Adobe After Effects, I filled the void with one click. It doesn’t look like the landscape would look like without the building, but it helped me to simulate some parallax. When it comes down to numbers, we see less than one percent of this automatically created surface, so it’s okay that it looks far from perfect.

visual breakdown of masked Pentagon building
Cut out building, generate fill, position cut-out building over fill

Create a 3D space

I then had two layers. The background layer with the automatically generated landscape and the layer with the Pentagon building. I continued by assembling them to a 3D space to create a 3D camera movement. To do this, simply turn your layers into a 3D layer by clicking the 3D cube symbol next to your layer name. Next, create a 3D camera to control your movements. The setting I used for this specific project was a one-node camera with a focal length of 50 mm.

Imagine you look down the camera to determine which objects are closer to you. The roof of the Pentagon building should be closer to me than the rest of the background. If I were a perfectionist, I would have cut out the treetops because they would also be closer to me than the surrounding meadows, but I chose to ignore them since the parallax effect between them and the ground would be so small that most people would not notice.

So, in this virtual space, I moved the roof of the Pentagon building closer to my camera. Moving objects closer makes them appear bigger, so you must compensate for that by scaling down the objects closer to your camera until they fit. All of this is trial and error; there is no right or wrong; you’ll need several attempts to find the right ratio of the position and scaling of your foreground object. By moving your camera closer and further away, you can test if the whole scene feels natural. If you do this more often, you will develop a feel for this.

This already looked good, but there was one more thing I could do…

Add additional time lapse layers

To sell the impression of movement through 3D space, I needed to add more layers. There are lots of stock footage marketplaces where you can buy elements with an alpha channel included or some 3D objects. So, within my 3D composition, I added two layers of clouds in front of my 3D camera to frame the Pentagon building and to add depth to the scene.

For your scene, you could add a tree trunk or a fence or something else. Be creative!

Balance the colour

After compositing your artificial time lapse video, don’t forget about colour correction. You may have bought a photo that was already graded, and you don’t agree with how it looks, as was the case for my Pentagon Project. If you used additional elements that were not part of the original picture, you need to apply some basic colour correction. This will help to tie the different objects within the scene together.

The last thing to do is to properly export your creation.

The final result

Upload your time lapse video

Screenshot of our shutterstock sales
We have already sold our artificial time lapse twice on Shutterstock!

This is an advanced tutorial of how we converted an image into a time lapse video. If you are new to the time lapse game, please check out this section for beginner tutorials. Please consider subscribing to our newsletter to never miss any updates or exclusive deals in the future.

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