"Feathered Frenzy”
The only large flocks of birds we get around here are geese in the spring and fall, during migration when they’re coming or going. Most of the birds in this image are seagulls, and it was made by combining 78 photos into one image, painstakingly cutting out each bird in photoshop. (some of the photos I got away with just adjusting the levels and setting the layer blending mode to darken, which saved a little time)

Timelapse of the eclipse (or attempted timelapse of the eclipse)

On March 20th at around 9:30am, the UK witnessed the first solar eclipse to occur since 1999. In excited anticipation I set up my camera and captured shots between 9am and 10am - you can’t see the actual eclipse that well in this video because where I live the moon coverage was only about 85%, but you can still see a change in the light for definite!

Song is Eclipse - Pink Floyd


Archie 🍅
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Macro Timelapse: Plant movements and growth

Tropisms in plants

Tropisms are movements that experience the plants when they need to adapt to some more favorable environmental conditions. The movements take place for phenomena of vegetable growth, with increase of the total mass of the plant, so, contrary to the movements that take place in the animal Kingdom, they cannot be reversed and they are completely involuntary. Among these adaptations we have:

  • Phototropisms: Or reactions of the plants when they are stimulated by the light. The stem has positive fototropism. On the contrary, the root shows negative fototropism. 
  • Gravitropisms: They take place because of the gravitatory force . The root presents positive gravitropism, that is to say it tends to grow in the same directions than the force of the gravity, while the stem presents negative gravitropism, because it looks for the opposed direction. 
  • Tigmotropisms: Reactions of the plants when they are in contact with solid objects. These movements allow certain plants to be able to climb when clinging to other plants or surrounding objects.
  • Hidrotropisms: Vegetable reactions in front of the stimulus of water. -src

All Rights Reserved to ©DanielCsobot of the material from which these gifs were made. With the consent to share “the video” but not download. 

Giffed by: rudescience  From: This video


Amazing timelapse of the night sky over Haleakala National Park in Hawaii. Chris Archer captured this video over the course of two hours from Haleakala Summit — which has some of the best stargazing in the world. In addition to the Milky Way, you can see Honolulu glowing in the distance and the airplanes coming and going from the airport.

Timelapse video courtesy of Chris Archer.


ESA Astronaut Sam Cristoforetti aboard the ISS: “Of all the lights from UK to Scandinavia… which ones are yours? #spacevine” March 10th, 2015.

Source: Sam Cristoforetti/ESA


We took a few of our favorite American creators to experience Tokyo through the lens of Sony.

In this video, Vineographer Jethro Ames captures the constant movement and motion throughout a variety of neighborhoods of Tokyo.


Sometimes fluids are slow-moving enough that it takes timelapse techniques to reveal the flow. Fog is one example, and, as seen above, magnetic silly putty is another. The putty is an unusual fluid in a couple of ways. First, having been impregnated with ferromagnetic nanoparticles, it is sensitive to magnetic fields, making it a sort of ferrofluid. And secondly, being silly putty, it’s a non-Newtonian fluid, meaning that it has a nonlinear response to deformation - a fact that will be familiar to anyone who has tried to knead putty versus striking it. With a strong enough magnet, the putty makes for an impressively tenacious creeping flow. (Video credit: I. Parks; via io9; submitted by Chad W.)