Learn more about production and post-production techniques with professional timelapse photographer Andreas Fernbrant. A unique series of informative location videos designed to help you create stunning timelapses.
Location photographer and filmmaker, Andreas Fernbrant lives in Sweden and practices his skills commercially across the globe. A Sony European Imaging Ambassador and Sony Independent Certified Expert, Andreas started working with 3D images in 1997 and in 2004 produced his first documentary film which examined human movement and helped develop what is now called 'free running'. Andreas is also currently engaged in a personal documentary project which explores the many contrasts within our world and through the medium of image making seeks to make the world a better place.
He is especially passionate about time-lapse photography and has been working with the iFootage team to produce user tutorials and advise on product development.
Andreas and the iFootage team traveled to beautiful Mount Teide on the island of Tenerife to produce a series of time-lapse videos in which Andreas shares his skills, experience and techniques.
High up on Mount Teide, Andreas chooses rolling white clouds as his subject matter and shows us how he makes a great daylight time-lapse.
Capturing time-lapse in low light and no light can be very tricky. Here Andreas explains how to set up and run the equipment needed for this specialist photography.
Having now come in from the cold, Andreas gets started on processing his Milky Way time-lapse. An easy to follow step by step guide to post production.
Andreas covers both technical and creative aspects of successful HDR panoramics. He talks us through the use of the Moco App to pre-set the X2 mini and the need to wait for the perfect moment to start recording!. Back at base, Andreas demonstrates how to assemble the final HDR recording to produce a beautiful professional panoramic.
Perched on the volcanic rocks in front of Mount Teide, Andreas shares with us the most important questions we need to ask prior to setting up a time-lapse. He also shares more of his own techniques including oversampling and the fact that less can indeed be more!