David Pescovitz at 2:24 pm Tue, Apr 30, 2013
Brilliant! The black and white photography is also a nice touch.
Photography! Of course! I thought they were simply black and white hands.
And the “buy ink” reminder after printing out all of those pictures…
Black and White makes it easier to match the transitions. Otherwise color management would be a bitch to get right.
There may be no computer generated trickery but there is a ton of editing trickery! It’s awesome, but the title led me to expect something different.
Yeah. I’ll be buggered if that was a single continuous shot.
I’m sort of left thinking, what’s the illusion? That people won’t be annoyed by the deceptive title claiming there was sleight of hand when it’s obviously just very well done frame matching?
It is impressive though that he was able to so perfectly frame match. I’m guessing he had a friend who could slide in new photos and take snapshots from the camera.
This. Like hell there’s no computers in the way. Show me a side shot of the sleight of hand, and i’ll believe you. For now, i can see a lot of editing tricks. Looks amazing! But don’t lie to me.
I came here to say the same thing: Unless the video was edited on tape, with razor blades and splicing tape, it involved a computer, so…
No computer generated trickery… unless you count the use of video editing software.
I think “not computer generated” means two things to two audiences. To filmmakers, it means “this is not a computer animation.” To the general public, it likely means “a live continuous take, ie. no editing.” Of course, it’s an editing film. The static camera is not that interesting, nor imaginably, what is happening in front of the camera. The editing is where the magic happens.
People often update the info attached to the video based on people’s questions or misconceptions. This can cause further misconceptions.
If you look at his watch you can see it took a couple of hours to film. I’d be interested to see how it was made, though.
How did he hold the camera?
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Lamar Smith (R-TX) is the goon who brought SOPA to the nation. Now he's in charge of science funding in the House, and he's got some spectacularly stupid ideas for science as a whole.
A Hal Pomeranz from 2010 suggests a great way to teach TCP/IP header structure to students: he builds header diagrams out of legos, then mixes them up and has the students reconstruct them.
Make a screwdriver car key for that Gone in 60 Seconds feeling.
Cory Doctorow at 12:36 pm Tue, Apr 30, 2013
Cory Doctorow at 12:16 pm Tue, Apr 30, 2013
Mark Frauenfelder at 12:13 pm Tue, Apr 30, 2013