Facebook Pixel Videos, Animations and Compositing.

Videos

Music Videos

Music videos have the most open room for media since it can consist of so many forms. Photos, videos, animations, or all of the above! They leave room for the most creative minds to evolve in motion.

More info

We aren't the only ones with ideas. We welcome all creative thoughts and advice when it comes to creating videos, especially music videos! Great ideas can come from anyone, anywhere!

Animations

Animations have been around for centuries, but the technology to produce them is forever growing, evolving with time, which is kind of ironic since that is what animations do, evolve, (or change) as time goes by.

More info

Since animation can be done in many ways, we could wright a really long section here... but we won't. We use Adobe After Effects, Adobe Premiere Pro, and Blender, to achieve or end products.

Compositing

Compositing is another step in creating videos and animations. It is the combination of the three, plus music, that can make for a great music video. Some form of compositing is used on almost all videos and films today.

More info

Most of our composites are created in Adobe After Effects, and sometimes in Blender. We chose these as our primary engines for animating and compositing mainly for there ability to make use of our renderfarm.

Our Playlist

Recorded at Cherry Street Station. Posidemic Entertainment. Turkey Gobbler race at RC Madness. Inspired by Gas Monkey Garage. RC Legends. This was shot in 2012 at the Wallypalooza music festival. There was a volunteer running the camera for this one.

Being that this is the only camera owned by us with footage from the festival, "b" roll shots where limited.

The audio is also from the camera and was only ran through the video system. No signal processing was performed on the audio in this video.
This was shot in 2012 at the Wallypalooza music festival. There was a volunteer running the camera for this one.

Being that this is the only camera owned by us with footage from the festival, "b" roll shots where limited.

The audio is also from the camera and was only ran through the video system. Some signal processing was performed to help with the audio quality.
This is a video that was done for a customer to show the testing of their gage. A small animation I created with Blender 3D. This video was shot last year in a bar in Wallingford, CT. The lighting conditions where less than perfect for doing video, but we gave it our best shot.

Although the quality of the video is a bit lacking, it is a HUGE improvement compared to the original darker footage.
Here is a great example of why taping yourself doesn't always work. If you watched the video, you may have noticed it seemed like there was only one camera. There was another one running, but it had stopped working, for an unknown reason, and failed to record some of the show.

I was on stage and had no idea the camera failed until 2 or 3 songs later.

This is why I say it's always worth it to have a person "manning" the equipment for those "just in case" moments.
This was recorded with only the mics on the 2 cameras. I was on stage and didn't need to be worrying about any more than I had to. This show went very well.
Thanks to being prepared, the final product came out really good.
One again we where back at the "Webster" to record video for a DVD.
This time, we where fully prepared, being sure to bring all that was needed for good audio.
This is more video from the same set of supplied tapes and what we recorded. Joe Delahney of JoeTown Studios playing at Daniels Street Cafe in Milford, CT.
This was filmed with 2 cameras and the audio is from those 2 cameras.
There where a ton of people there and the volume was controlled very well which
made it possible to get usable audio from the cameras, but the audio should have been
recorded separately.

Always record audio on a good quality, reliable, second recorder.
Don't forget some mics. Where and what you are recording will determine what mics you'll need.
This project should have been titled "Holy Diver in a Can"!
This is a great example of why you should do your own "homework".
When we asked the band about audio, we where told that the venue usually records the shows. "You should be able to get a copy" we where told... unfortunately for all... the venue had
changed its policies, and no longer did they record the shows.
This left nothing for audio recording accept the on-camera mics. Terrible!

Always find out ahead of time about what will be available, so you can be prepared.
This video is more focused on audio quality more than video quality. This was to try out a better audio capture set up. This show was taped well over 6 years ago. This was put together using video given to us by Kerry Gollarney from "The Fighting Gollarney Brothers" and from a party we taped them at.
We reviewed the footage he gave us, and used it to add the filler shots.
The sound was from the on-camera mic used to tape the event.


Business Info

Telephone: 1-203-213-5479

E-mail: Contact us



Thumbtack Logo