Here are straightforward explanations of what each setting does and when to use it, as well as showing what Protune settings are available on which GoPros.
Time Lapse with GoPros
Tips and tricks related to shooting and working with time lapse photos and videos on GoPro cameras.
Here’s a rundown of the field of view options available in the GoPro HERO6 Black. Some FOV settings have been removed and replaced by the new zoom. Others are only available in some shooting modes.
A timelapse video clip I shot recently in the Arctic with a GoPro HERO5 Black while our ship was crunching through the Arctic sea ice north of Svalbard.
Wondering what the GoPro spot meter does? Here’s an explanation.
If you’d prefer your GoPro not to draw attention to itself while filming, there are several options for making it more discreet.
The newer GoPros have a new in-camera feature for something you could only do in post-production before: correcting fisheye in photos and videos.
Some GoPros, like the HERO7 Black, offer a choice between two color modes in the photo mode: GoPro and Flat. Here are some examples and when they’re best used.
Some GoPro models give you the option to choose between high, medium, and low levels of sharpening. Here are some examples to help demystify what these different settings do.
Can you use a GoPro as a travel camera? Absolutely. But before you rely exclusively on your GoPro for that once-in-a-lifetime trip, here’s a rundown of what I see as the main pros and cons.
There are multiple options for doing long-term timelapse with a GoPro HERO4 Silver or Black. Here’s a rundown of the options–each has its own pros and cons.
Motion can make time lapse more compelling. Here’s a roundup of some of the better options for adding panning and rotation to your time lapse captures taken with GoPro cameras.