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Tag: Randy Halverson

Temporal Distortion: An Ethereal Time-Lapse by Randy Halverson

Terje Sørgjerd and Randy Halverson are my two favourite time-lapse photographers. We posted about both of them in the past, and just a few days ago Halverson published his latest video, Temporal Distortion.

Using his custom rig, he shot in central South Dakota, Utah, and Colorado capturing the night skies, aurorae, and the Milky Way. A meteor makes an appearance too, its so-called persistent train lingered in the frame for over 30 minutes but lasts a fleeting second in the video. Temporal Distortion is magical, have a look at it below.

For more technical details on how he created this most amazing video, visit Halverson’s website, Dakota Timelapse.

[via +Randy Halverson]

Striking “Tempest Milky Way” Time-Lapse

People like Randy Halverson make me want to go outside and do things. You may recall a video that he created some months back, showing the Milky Way rising up from behind the home where his father grew up – that was Plains Milky Way.

The Milky Way is yet again the subject in his latest time-lapse video, and is wonderfully complemented with changeable weather and striking summer storms. Once again, Simon Wilkinson from The Blue Mask provides an equally striking score. Join Halverson as he returns to the skies of South Dakota in Tempest Milky Way.

See more of Halverson’s photography on his website, Dakotalapse.

[via +Scott Beale]

Glorious Starry Night Time-Lapse

Thanks to the light pollution, we city folk rarely get to see such beautiful scenes as Randy Halverson does. The photographer who runs on a farm in South Dakota, spent the month of May capturing the sky he sees every night.

Summer is reportedly the best time for North American residents to view the Milky Way, but Halverson had to fight off the cold weather and strong Dakota winds to snap the starry views and his favourite shot – the Milky Way rising up from behind the old home where his father grew up. He compiled hundreds of the best photos into a glorious 3-minute video, where one second of footage is about 14 minutes in real time. The musical accompaniment is wonderful too, experience Halverson’s Plains Milky Way below.

See more of Halverson’s photography on his website, Dakotalapse.

[via Mail Online]