ZDF just ran a documentary about the Wehrmacht. There were old photographs often showed where using Ken Burns effect on certain individuals was zoomed. If you watch closely, this is not simply a magnification of the screen, but the background behind the person moves like a real camera. The effect is very subtle but great. How is such a thing done?
Antwort von darg:
That would interest me synonymous times. Make the addition as a "modification" of the focal of the beholder?
Greeting Axel, San Jose
Antwort von Bernd E.:
... How is something done?
I suspect that the figures for the foreground, for example in Photoshop from the old photos out and the resulting white surfaces behind them with a suitable background will be retouched. With appropriate software it should not be a problem, figures and background to move independently of each other: The real Ken Burns effect is nothing other than a combination of swing and Zoomfahrt.
Gruß Bernd E.
Antwort von the_flasher:
I would say that is again a case where it offers very functional with a mask to work.
In After Effects, I could in this way a separation of person and background imagine. Then have only the background somehow be animated. Unfortunately, I'm not the Effect. Did someone vll Ausscchnitt from the documentary?
Alternatively, the synonymous in Photoshop go. After Effects can not afford any.
Antwort von steve:
this message has been destroyed!
Antwort von Andreas_Kiel:
Did someone vll Ausscchnitt from the documentary?
In the ZDF Doku mediatheque is online with all the consequences, as far as I have seen. Would someone just tell s.welcher replace Effect occurs - and what follow when approximately. BG Andreas
Antwort von highnoon:
> Would someone just tell s.welcher the body-effect occurs when the sequence and approximate.
Exactly, I can not say more, but photos were often shown when the interception by the scenes of action of the Britons were shown.