High-speed photography is the science of taking pictures of very fast phenomena.
- In 1948, the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers defined high-speed photography as any set of photographs captured by a camera capable of 128 frames per second or greater, and of at least three consecutive frames.
- High-speed photography can be considered to be the opposite of time-lapse photography.
In common usage, high-speed photography may refer to either or both of the following meanings.
- The first is that the photograph itself may be taken in a way as to appear to freeze the motion, especially to reduce motion blur.
- The second is that a series of photographs may be taken at a high sampling frequency or frame rate.
- The first requires a sensor with good sensitivity and either a very good shuttering system or a very fast strobe light. The second requires some means of capturing successive frames, either with a mechanical device or by moving data off electronic sensors very quickly.
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