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One of the foundational images of motion capture, Etienne Jules Marey, chronophotographs from "The Human Body in Action," Scientific American (1914). By this time Marey had migrated from pure photography to abstraction, where strips of highly reflective material were applied to the limbs of a subject otherwise draped in black, so only the key elements of motion were registered. The checkerboard allowed speed to be measured by also capturing a clock.


Captivating Photos Of Male Dancers In Motion

Nir Arieli has an eye for motion, capturing breathtaking snapshots of male dancers as they perform arabesques allongé across ethereal spaces. His series, entitled "Tension," combines the intimacy of portraiture with the artful layering of digital photography, producing dizzying images that pay homage to the beauty of the male form.


Super-slow-motion pictures show soap bubble bursting in stunning detail

bubble popping sequence:


A dancer throwing milk powder around makes for incredible images

angelic dancers - Brussels-photographer Jeffrey Vanhoutte and film director André photographed a dancer amid beautiful clouds of powdered milk, using high-speed cameras and strong light. At the click: pictures, video, and behind-the-scenes footage.


The Fusion of Dance and Motion Capture

The Fusion of Dance and Motion Capture Asphyxia is an experimental film project directed by Maria Takeuchi and Frederico Phillips. Artists explore human movement through motion capture technology. The team used two Xbox Kinect sensor to capture the movements of the dancer Shiho Tanaka then rendered the data produced in a photo-realistic environment.


Photos Capture the Uncontrollable Motion of Dancing

New York-based photographer Nir Arieli captures the entrancing movements of dancers for his series titled Tension. By layering several images of each dancer-models atop one another, Arieli produces a frenzy of motion that is both an intimate and expressive performance