It took Mexico based photographer Felix Hernández five years and several trips to New York City to be able to get this shot. Not being from the USA, NYC isn’t a place that Felix gets to visit very often. It took him several trips just to find the right spot from which to shoot. But when he finally did, was able to make this wonderful day to night panorama transition.
Two years ago Dan started this project. Shooting 11 photos over 28 minutes (sans 1 second) Dan created a spectacular array of visuals. This just goes to show what you can do if you plan ahead and use a long enough lens (Dan shot at 100mm focal length. Long lens = big moon).
It’s amazing what you can do with 28 minutes and just 11 photos.
What if you could snap a full day to night transition with a click of a camera rather than just a split of a second? You can, of course, do this with a time lapse. But I am talking a single photo.
Photographer Richard Silver did just this with his “Time Sliced” project. The photographs in this project show iconic buildings and each photo in this project is made from 36 photos taken at intervals and spliced together to make a full day to night transition.
I was wondering how Richard left the camera for a full day at one location and he told DIYP that