From a corner of the sphere known for being home to some of the darkest nights. Beautiful timelapse.
Total solar eclipse time lapse, Nov 14 2012, The Granite, FNQ, Australia.
Fall in NYC
This gorgeous time-lapse by filmmaker Jamie Scott starts off like any other video capturing the change of the seasons with the movement of the sun, but then around :30 something pretty remarkable happens. To create the effect Scott filmed in 15 locations around New York City’s Central Park, two times a week, for six months using the exact same tripod and camera lens settings resulting in the footage you see here.
Photographer Christoph Malin from Austria created the stunning film by stacking image sequences taken by astronauts aboard the International Space Station. The results show off incredible patterns of light as the ISS zooms by. Along with the man-made metropolises, viewers can catch a glimpse of lightning corridors flashing within clouds, green auroras, satellite tracks, meteors, and even a quick appearance by the famous sun-diving comet Lovejoy (at about 1:42).
Venus - Lunar Occultation
Incredible time lapse by Kwon O Chul of the celestial event last month. It’s almost like watching a scene from some unknown realm with the dreamlike lights of Korea glowing beneath the clouds. The dawn that follows is just as magical.
Photos of fireflies by Tsuneaki Hiramatsu
On hot, hazy summer nights, fireflies take centre stage as they fly through the night air, punctuating the darkness with flecks of yellow light.
But Japanese photographer Tsuneaki Hiramatsu captured their beauty in a whole new light, using time-lapse photography. (2012/7/12)
One of the most stunning ISS timelapses yet.
“Celestial Lights” by Ole C. Salomonsen
Wondrous time lapse from the northern parts of Norway, Finland and Sweden during autumn 2011, winter and spring 2012.
Magical time-lapse fireflies by Tsuneaki Hiramatsu
Comet Lovejoy Over Esperance, Australia
Short but sweet time lapse of Comet Lovejoy as it fades from Earth’s field of view. Be sure to watch this in HD on fullscreen. The movement of the sky is the result of our planet’s rotation. The white streak in the center is Lovejoy’s tail which becomes progressively clearer as the night wanes.
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