Our 9th Feedback Week! Please check out or page describing what this is all about here:
Anyone who wants feedback on their projects can do so by posting your pictures, videos, social media blogs and even campaigns as a reply to this post. We'll discuss it on April 3rd live YouTube broadcast.
This is a fun animation, it shows the construction of the Sopwith Camel airplane used in WW1 I think. It's made by Tom Grigat. www.youtube.com/watchLoading content, please wait.
It's not bad at all Esplugues, I like how you use the smoke effects in-between scenes. It gives it a very spooky feel.
Thanks acting, yes your video definitely qualifies. I was late making a new forum thread for the next Feedback Week, so I shared this video on the new thread over here:
Thank you for submitting it!
acting23 posted this video in our last Feedback Week thread. I was a bit late making the new thread so that's my fault. Acting said:
"So I made this Stop Motion Video I am not sure if it qualifies for your show, but I am really proud of it and want to get it out there. "
Our 8th Feedback Week! Please check out or page describing what this is all about here:
Anyone who wants feedback on their projects can do so by posting your pictures, videos, social media blogs and even campaigns as a reply to this post. We'll discuss it on March 20th live YouTube broadcast.
Here is Dan Metalmadcats new article on finding supplies in Latin America: animateclay.com/index.php/articles/45-thoughts-and…Loading content, please wait.
Yes, as Metalmadcat mentioned - it is definitely a stop motion piece. Even if the face doesn't move, the body can express a lot of emotions just in the gestures. So in that sense you succeeded even if Fran doesn't have those abilities. Will there be a part 2?
Birthdate18. 07. 1975
About meI created Stopmotionmagic.com (formerly AnimateClay.com) for all new and experienced stop motion animators. When I grew up, there were no really good resources or tutorials. Nowadays, I and many other animators built sites and the information can be accessed anywhere there is an internet connection. I hope this site helps anyone interested in this less-than-extinct art form.