One year ago this day, "Keep Looking Up" was released ! Keep Looking Up was my first personal astro-timelapse project and despite encountering many difficulties while in the production, the film was released and won several awards and very positive reviews from festivals around the world ! Find more about "Keep Looking Up" Project here !
I’m very happy to announce that from September 26 to September 29 I will be hosting three (3) daily talk shows about my personal experience of using Tokina lenses and filters on Kenko Tokina Booth on Photokina ! See you there ! Booth Location Hall 5.2. D-020 / E-29
A behind the scenes photo from the 2nd Astrophotography & Timelapse Workshop, July 2018, Antiparos Island, Greece. During the 1st night of photo shooting, we tested the Cinetics Lynx 3-axis motion control system with the Timelapse+ View controller to capture a dynamic sequence of the rising Milky Way Core ! The behind the scenes photo was taken with the new Tokina Firin 20mm F/2 AF
Conjuction of Mars, Antares and Saturn This image was captured back at May 2016, when I was filming for "Keep Looking Up", my award winning timelapse project. My goal was to make the old burned tree a perfect foreground for the rising Milky Way at the back. I always like to plan and be prepared before even leaving home so along with Google Earth
https://vimeo.com/247373542 - Winner Best Experimental/Travel/Timelapse Short Los Angeles Independent Film Festival Awards - Winner Best Nature/Travel European Cinematography Awards - Winner Best Documentary Pickurflick Indie Festival - Award of Recognition Hollywood International Moving Pictures Film Festival - Official Selection Georgia Documentary Film Festival - Official Selection 3rd International Short Film Festival Pune india - Official Selection Tuzla Film Festival - Official Selection Militello Independent
HOYA Ra54 Red Enhancer filter For some photographers, filters are not required for astrophotography or night photography in general. This is in general partially true, but with the exception of Light Pollution Filters. Light pollution filters were well known for astronomers and deep sky astrophotographers for quite some time now. Night sky enthusiasts started using them back in the 80s when they realized that