RigWheels http://www.rigwheels.com Tue, 26 May 2015 21:10:18 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.9.6 RigMount X Product Demonstrationhttp://www.rigwheels.com/rigmount-x-product-demonstration/ http://www.rigwheels.com/rigmount-x-product-demonstration/#comments Thu, 07 May 2015 23:51:27 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=4331 The post RigMount X Product Demonstration appeared first on RigWheels.

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Slow Shutter Time-lapse and Drive-lapse Tutorialhttp://www.rigwheels.com/slow-shutter-time-lapse-drive-lapse-tutorial/ http://www.rigwheels.com/slow-shutter-time-lapse-drive-lapse-tutorial/#comments Thu, 07 May 2015 16:34:17 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=4229 Using slow-shutter time-lapse photography techniques in […]

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Using slow-shutter time-lapse photography techniques in video and film production is nothing new per se however, the advancement of camera technology and mounting devices is making capturing these dynamic shots easier then it has ever been, if you know what you’re doing.

Slow-shutter time-lapse produces unique and very different results than ordinary time-lapse because it allows the movement in the image to blur (to varying degrees) depending on how much blur is desired for the shot. Ordinary timelapse can have a staccato or jumpy feel to it so to produce a higher quality shot with more artistic value we’re going to slow the shutter down.

You can employ this method on any still camera with a intervelomoter but I’m going to demonstrate with my Lumix GH4. I picked up the GH4 a while back to use with my multi-rotor for aerial production but while playing around with it on another job I found a feature that my clients are really in love with. solid-camera-mountThe GH4 will automatically assemble all of the stills from a time-lapse and generate a video file. Some other cameras do this as well not but remember it’s slow-shutter that we’re after. If you shoot and edit your own projects this feature may not be that important to you but for my clients, I usually hand off the footage at the end of the day or the end of the project, then an editor in some distant land has to sift through all of the material I’ve acquired. If I deliver thousands of still frames of unrendered timelapse it creates a lot of work for the editor and if he’s on a tight budget or schedule those frames may never see the finished piece. If you’ve been in production for a while you know that the easiest shots to locate and drop onto the editing timeline will be the shotsauto generate time lapse function that get used first. Being able to deliver finished slow-shutter time-lapse files along with the rest of the daily material has been a great asset in my toolbox recently. A few weeks ago I was unable to take a job for a network news client of mine. Because my slow-shutter shots (which were not asked for) had become such a part of the look and feel of a previous show, they had this exact setup overnighted so they could take it on the next shoot. The GH4 preserves the stills so for higher quality and more control you can always go back to the stills if necessary.

Setup

First, you’re going to need some ND (neutral density filters) for your lens…. a lot of it. For the GH4 during the daytime I typically have to use two 1.2 density ND filters to get the exposure time slow enough. Make sure you use quality filters as shooting through this much ND could make your image soft with cheap glass. You’ll have to test the amount of ND needed to get your camera and lens to the exposure time needed. You can use a variable ND filter also but I prefer standard filters. The reason you need ND filters is to reduce the amount of light coming into the camera. A normal lens will not stop-down enough to allow for this degree of slow shutter speed during the daytime and sometimes night.

If your camera does not have a built-in intervelomoter you will need an external one. There are many cheap versions available but it’s worth the money to get one made by the manufacturer of the camera.

I have two initial camera setups for a couple different types of shots. One for where the camera will be mounted to a moving object like a car or train and one for where the camera will be stationary with things moving around it.

-When the camera is mounted to a car and traveling at normal in-town speeds I set the shot for ½ second exposure every second. The stop-and-go nature of in-town surface street traffic works really slow-shutter drive-lapse on side of carnicely with slow-shutter time-lapse. The effect of this can sometimes be too much when on a highway or interstate but in stop-and-go traffic you get the sense of going in and out of the “warp” effect created by the slow shutter. Adding some foreground to the frame adds a lot of value to the shot as well if it fits with the story you’re telling. You could use a piece of the hood or mirror of a car to be a fixed focal point to contrast the busy motion of the time-lapse.

-When the camera is stationary I set the shot for 1 second exposures taken each second. With this type of shot try to find a frame where the movement in the shot will be large enough to be a significant part of the frame. This is ideal for buildings with clouds moving through the sky, cityscapes with traffic/trains/airplanes/boats in the foreground. This is also great for pedestrian movement in busy areas. interval for timelapse shot

These are just a jump off points and you will need to play around with the settings to find the right amount of motion-blur and timelapse speed for your shot. The exposure time controls the amount of motion-blur and the amount of shots-per-second controls the speed of the timelapse. If you want your timelapse to move faster you would decrease the amount of shots-per-second. For example, if you start out at 1 shot per second and you want to speed up the timelapse you could decrease the frequency to one shot every 2 or 3 seconds however, for the smoothest effect, more frequency is better. You can always speed up the entire timelapse in post but the amount of blur and the smoothness of the timelapse have to be captured in-camera. Another great thing about using the GH4 with the “create video” feature is that you have instant feedback and can analyze your shot to make adjustments in the field. This really helps you get better results than waiting to see what happened when you assemble the shots at a later time.

4)  Of course I do all of this with the help of an amazing RigWheels product, the RigMount X. The RigMount X is a incredibly strong magnetic camera mount that makes secure mounting faster and easier then you’ve ever experienced. mount for time-lapse camera One of the main complaints or objections I used to get from producers regarding driving and timelapse shots was the amount of time it would take to rig and execute the shot. The RigMount X makes the process so easy I don’t even have to be given time to do this anymore.Typically I steel these shots while in-transit or on location by keeping this setup built and then just keeping my eyes open for interesting opportunities. The “set it and forget it” nature of working with magnets is what makes this so simple and hands-off. strong car camera mountMagnets never loose their strength so you don’t have to have someone babysitting a suction device to make sure it stays attached. 5 Minutes with this rig stuck to a car or a lamp post can get you a shot that can have more visual impact than what is normally accomplished in hours. Our magnets have a protective coating so they won’t damage the surface that you’re attaching to and for those of us who remember tape, magnets do not affect flash memory. You can also use different types of suction cups with this mount when you encounter surfaces that won’t work with magnets. The RigMount X works equally as well without being attached to anything. Put it on the ground or tabletop and it’s a solid mounting platform because the magnets work as feet. Each magnet can hold up to 50 pounds but for a mounting tool like this numbers are a bit arbitrary. When you feel this mount grab on to a surface for yourself, any concerns you may have about this method will disappear. Seeing peoples reaction to the strength of this tool at trade shows and on-location is one of my favorite experiences as a manufacturer and once you try one, I’m sure it will become a permanent part of your kit. (more details about the RigMount X here)

solid-camera-mount versatile-camera-mount Safe Camera Mount to Film while Driving architecture-time-lapse skyline-time-lapse with our A-Cup suction cups Strong Secure Heavy-Duty Suction Mount for mounting Large/Heavy cameras Magnetic Camera Mount for safely mounting cameras to cars for tracking shots Solid Camera Mount for Off-Road and High-Speed driving. Mount your camera by the car window with this camera mount

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http://www.rigwheels.com/slow-shutter-time-lapse-drive-lapse-tutorial/feed/ 0 Slow Shutter Time-lapse and Drive-lapse Tutorial - https://vimeo.com/127117694 Using slow-shutter time-lapse photography techniques in video and film production is nothing new per se however, the advancement of camera technology and mounting devices is making capturing these dynamic shots easier then it has ever been, if you know what you're doing. solid-camera-mount automatic-time-lapse slow-shutter drive-lapse timelapse-shooting-interval timelapse mount strong-camera-mount solid-camera-mount versatile-camera-mount Driving Camera Mount architecture-time-lapse skyline-time-lapse camera-suction-mount with our A-Cup suction cups Large-Camera-Suction-Mount with out c-cup suction cups Magnetic-Camera-Mount Off-Road-Camera-Mount From: Colin Threinen (MN) Window-Camera-Mount Magnetic Camera Mount
FAQ-RailDolly Bundlehttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-bundle/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-bundle/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 22:45:34 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2895 This FAQ page is still being populated with questions a […]

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How heavy of camera can I use on the RailDolly?

 You can use virtually size camera on the RailDolly. We have tested the carriage up to 200 pounds. The other materials and/or stands that you use are the items that will show signs of stress first as heavier loads are placed on the system. One of the unique benefits of the RailDolly is the ability to use square/rectangular pipe/tube for the rails. If you need a solid and rigid system for a heavy camera rig (50+ pounds) the combination of the RailDolly on square material is a great solution.

What kind of pipe/rail should I use?

 The Raildolly can be used on any hard rigid pipe with an outside diameter between 1-2″. For the best results you will want to use a material with a smooth surface. EMT (a type of electrical conduit) can be used and is very commonly available but the surface is not smooth enough to be used for precise movement when you’re shooting at a longer focal length. 4 Materials that we recommend are:

(1) Heavy Duty Chrome Closet Pole that is available at Home Depot and other construction retailers. It comes in 4, 6, and 8′ length and is good for camera rigs up to around 25lb.

(2) 1-1/4″,  Schedule 80, 6061 Aluminum Pipe. This is what is commonly referred to as “speed rail” or “grip pipe” and is an ideal material to use with the RailDolly. You can use camera rigs up to 100lb at up to 10′ without center supports. This is a common material that most metal suppliers will be able to provide.

(3) 1.5×2″ Rectangular 6061 Aluminum Tube For Larger/heavier camera rigs this is a great material to make a solid and rigid system. Again, this would be available commonly through a metal supplier. 

(4) Our PortaRail system is a very precise and portable solution. It does come at a price but if you need your system to be transportable it is a great option.

This FAQ page is still being populated with questions and answers. Please submit your questions below.

Ask a question.

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FAQ-RailDolly Travelerhttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-traveler/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-traveler/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 22:37:05 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2892 This FAQ page is still being populated with questions a […]

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How heavy of camera can I use on the RailDolly?

 You can use virtually size camera on the RailDolly. We have tested the carriage up to 200 pounds. The other materials and/or stands that you use are the items that will show signs of stress first as heavier loads are placed on the system. One of the unique benefits of the RailDolly is the ability to use square/rectangular pipe/tube for the rails. If you need a solid and rigid system for a heavy camera rig (50+ pounds) the combination of the RailDolly on square material is a great solution.

What kind of pipe/rail should I use?

 The Raildolly can be used on any hard rigid pipe with an outside diameter between 1-2″. For the best results you will want to use a material with a smooth surface. EMT (a type of electrical conduit) can be used and is very commonly available but the surface is not smooth enough to be used for precise movement when you’re shooting at a longer focal length. 4 Materials that we recommend are:

(1) Heavy Duty Chrome Closet Pole that is available at Home Depot and other construction retailers. It comes in 4, 6, and 8′ length and is good for camera rigs up to around 25lb.

(2) 1-1/4″,  Schedule 80, 6061 Aluminum Pipe. This is what is commonly referred to as “speed rail” or “grip pipe” and is an ideal material to use with the RailDolly. You can use camera rigs up to 100lb at up to 10′ without center supports. This is a common material that most metal suppliers will be able to provide.

(3) 1.5×2″ Rectangular 6061 Aluminum Tube For Larger/heavier camera rigs this is a great material to make a solid and rigid system. Again, this would be available commonly through a metal supplier. 

(4) Our PortaRail system is a very precise and portable solution. It does come at a price but if you need your system to be transportable it is a great option.

This FAQ page is still being populated with questions and answers. Please submit your questions below.

Ask a question.

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FAQ-Passporthttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-passport/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-passport/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 22:28:50 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2888   This FAQ page is still being populated with ques […]

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This FAQ page is still being populated with questions and answers. Please submit your questions below.

Ask a question.

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FAQ-RailDolly 2Xhttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-2x/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly-2x/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 22:19:03 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2882 This FAQ page is still being populated with questions a […]

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How heavy of camera can I use on the RailDolly?

 You can use virtually size camera on the RailDolly. We have tested the carriage up to 200 pounds. The other materials and/or stands that you use are the items that will show signs of stress first as heavier loads are placed on the system. One of the unique benefits of the RailDolly is the ability to use square/rectangular pipe/tube for the rails. If you need a solid and rigid system for a heavy camera rig (50+ pounds) the combination of the RailDolly on square material is a great solution.

What kind of pipe/rail should I use?

 The Raildolly can be used on any hard rigid pipe with an outside diameter between 1-2″. For the best results you will want to use a material with a smooth surface. EMT (a type of electrical conduit) can be used and is very commonly available but the surface is not smooth enough to be used for precise movement when you’re shooting at a longer focal length. 4 Materials that we recommend are:

(1) Heavy Duty Chrome Closet Pole that is available at Home Depot and other construction retailers. It comes in 4, 6, and 8′ length and is good for camera rigs up to around 25lb.

(2) 1-1/4″,  Schedule 80, 6061 Aluminum Pipe. This is what is commonly referred to as “speed rail” or “grip pipe” and is an ideal material to use with the RailDolly. You can use camera rigs up to 100lb at up to 10′ without center supports. This is a common material that most metal suppliers will be able to provide.

(3) 1.5×2″ Rectangular 6061 Aluminum Tube For Larger/heavier camera rigs this is a great material to make a solid and rigid system. Again, this would be available commonly through a metal supplier. 

(4) Our PortaRail system is a very precise and portable solution. It does come at a price but if you need your system to be transportable it is a great option.

This FAQ page is still being populated with questions and answers. Please submit your questions below.

Ask a question.

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FAQ-RailDollyhttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-raildolly/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 21:41:10 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2874 This FAQ page is still being populated with questions a […]

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How heavy of camera can I use on the RailDolly?

 You can use virtually size camera on the RailDolly. We have tested the carriage up to 200 pounds. The other materials and/or stands that you use are the items that will show signs of stress first as heavier loads are placed on the system. One of the unique benefits of the RailDolly is the ability to use square/rectangular pipe/tube for the rails. If you need a solid and rigid system for a heavy camera rig (50+ pounds) the combination of the RailDolly on square material is a great solution.

What kind of pipe/rail should I use?

 The Raildolly can be used on any hard rigid pipe with an outside diameter between 1-2″. For the best results you will want to use a material with a smooth surface. EMT (a type of electrical conduit) can be used and is very commonly available but the surface is not smooth enough to be used for precise movement when you’re shooting at a longer focal length. 4 Materials that we recommend are:

(1) Heavy Duty Chrome Closet Pole that is available at Home Depot and other construction retailers. It comes in 4, 6, and 8′ length and is good for camera rigs up to around 25lb.

(2) 1-1/4″,  Schedule 80, 6061 Aluminum Pipe. This is what is commonly referred to as “speed rail” or “grip pipe” and is an ideal material to use with the RailDolly. You can use camera rigs up to 100lb at up to 10′ without center supports. This is a common material that most metal suppliers will be able to provide.

(3) 1.5×2″ Rectangular 6061 Aluminum Tube For Larger/heavier camera rigs this is a great material to make a solid and rigid system. Again, this would be available commonly through a metal supplier. 

(4) Our PortaRail system is a very precise and portable solution. It does come at a price but if you need your system to be transportable it is a great option.

This FAQ page is still being populated with questions and answers. Please submit your questions below.

Ask a question.

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FAQ MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/faq-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/faq-microwheels/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 19:15:21 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2853 The post FAQ MicroWheels appeared first on RigWheels.

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Can I use MicroWheels with my ___ camera?

MicroWheels can support up to 50lbs (23kg) per wheel carriage. This of course can support any camera typically used in ENG/EFP production. The more important factor is how you are going to configure your MicroWheel project. Any weight limitations are usually due to other components in the project and not MicroWheels themselves. Although it is possible to put an average weight person on a platform using MicroWheels, we do not recommend them for that purpose. We will have larger wheel assemblies for that type of application soon.

What is the ideal size pipe to use with MicroWheels?

MicroWheels will ride on any size pipe between 1-″ and 2″ (31mm-51mm) The ideal outside diameter is 1-5/16″ (33mm)

Can MicroWheels be used with flexible track?

Yes, MicroWheels can ride on ‘flexible track’ as long the diameter corresponds with the measurements listed in the answer above.

How can I make my dolly/slider quiter?

There are a variety of factors that affect the operating noise of different configurations. Generally, harder and more solid riding surfaces produce less noise. If you are using pipe or tube, filling them with different materials can help reduce noise. Product like ‘Great Stuff’, noise damping materials designed for use in cars and even sand can help reduce operating noise. Operational weight and speed of movement are also a factor in noise. A heavier setups and faster movement produce more noise. If you are going to be recording in an environment where there is no outside (background) noise you may want to consider our RailDolly configuration as it operates silently.

What size is the bolt in MicroWheels

MicroWheels ship with 5/16″ bolts. The bolt is removable and can easily be replaced with M8 size bolts. Size M8 works just as well with MicroWheels and there is no loss of functionality or performance. MicroWheels can also be used with 1/4″ and M6 sizes without any modification. MicroWheels can also accept 3/8″ size bolts by drilling out the top hole slightly.

Can I use metric size bolts with MicroWheels?

Yes, M8 size bolts work just as well with MicroWheels as the included 5/16″ bolts. See answer above.

What length slider can I make with MicroWheels?

The length of a MicroWheels slider/dolly is only limited by the length of rail/track materials available to you. 8′ materials are very easy to come by in most US locations and 3 meter lengths are quite standard internationally. Going to a local metal/industrial supplier you can usually find lengths of rail/track materials over 20′.

What size pipe can I use with MicroWheels?

MicroWheels will ride on any size pipe between 1-1/4″ and 2″ (31mm-51mm) The ideal outside diameter is 1-5/16″ (33mm)

How long is the bolt on top of MicroWheels?

 The 5/16″ bolts that ship with MicroWheels have 1-1/2″ of thread and about 1-1/8″ of useable thread once placed into the MicroWheel. The bolts are removable and can easily be replaced with the length of bolt you need. Internationally, size M8 bolts work just as well as the US equivalent 5/16″.

Can MicroWheels be use on curved track?

Yes, MicroWheels can be used on curved sections of pipe/track.

What kind of tripod dolly can I use with MicroWheels?

In one of out popular tutorials we modify a standard tripod dolly and retrofit it with MicroWheels. Here is the tripod dolly that we used. You can use this same method with many tripod dollies on the market, this just happens to be the one we used in the video. What makes the project the most simple is having a tripod dolly where the wheel attachment bolt passes all the way through the pipe.

How can I clean my MicroWheels?

If you get your MicroWheels wet or they are exposed to dirt or sand, the best option is to use a product with a spray nozzle like WD40 to try to flush out whatever may be inside the bearing. This may or may not work. If you should need a replacement wheel you can order one at a discounted price upon providing proof of the affected wheel.

One of my MicroWheels is broken/damaged, what can I do?

A damaged or broken MicroWheel can be replaced for a discounted price upon providing proof of the damage. Contact us for replacement requests.

What kind of pipe should I use?

Any smooth rigid pipe with a outside diameter between 1″ and 2″ can be used with MicroWheels. This product, available at Home Depot and various other construction retailers, is the most widely available that we’ve seen. This “heavy duty closet pole” is 1-5/16″ in diameter and is sold in 4′, 6′ and 8′ lengths.

Can I ride on a camera dolly made with MicroWheels?

Although it is possible to ride on a Camera Dolly made with RigWheels we do not recommend them specifically for this type of application. We will have more suitable options for larger format dolly projects soon.

Ask a question.

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Overhead Camera Slider-Dolly System using the RailDolly 2Xhttp://www.rigwheels.com/overhead-camera-slider-dolly-system-using-raildolly-2x/ http://www.rigwheels.com/overhead-camera-slider-dolly-system-using-raildolly-2x/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 16:17:19 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2817 James McKenzie (MO) came up with this overhead camera s […]

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Overhead Camera DollyJames McKenzie (MO) came up with this overhead camera slider-dolly system using our RailDolly 2X. The RailDolly 2X is a “captive rail” system so the carriage locks onto the pipe or rail that is being used. RailDolly 2X quiet camera dolly/slider from RigWheelsThe huge benefit with our design vs. other pipe-slider type systems are the wheels on both the top and bottom of the carriage. This allows for uneven weight displacement while still achieving smooth camera slider movement. Many systems that are “captive” simply provide a safety measure to keep the carriage from falling off the tracks but if weight were unevenly placed on the system everything would lock-up. This overhead camera slider-dolly setup is a great example of the versatility that is inherint in all RigWheels products.


Not only is this thing smooth and secure, but it’s sturdy. I’ve got about 60 pounds of camera and counterbalance on it and the only thing that’s flexing is the 10′ rails it’s riding on.

Overhead Camera Slider Rig Looking Down Overhead Camera Dolly with Arm Extending out over Subjet example of how to mount a camera overhead Overhead Camera Rigging Example Overhead Camera Angle - Looking Down Shot Secure Overhead Camera Rig rigging a camera from above to shoot down shoot footage-video straight down Overhead Camera Dolly

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http://www.rigwheels.com/overhead-camera-slider-dolly-system-using-raildolly-2x/feed/ 0 Overhead Camera Slider-Dolly System using the RailDolly 2X Overhead Camera Slider-Dolly system. The RailDolly 2X is a "captive" Camera Dolly system so the carriage locks onto the pipe or rail that is being used. overhead-camera-dolly RailDolly-2X Overhead-Camera-Slider-Rig Overhead-Camera-Dolly-with-Arm Overhead-Camera-Mount Overhead-Camera-Rigging Overhead-Camera-Angle Secure-Overhead-Camera-Rig Rig-a-Camera-from-above shoot-straight-down overhead-camera-dolly
Amazing Locations shot with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/amazing-locations-shot-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/amazing-locations-shot-microwheels/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:39:28 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2808 Matteo Sacher has used his MicroWheels to get some beau […]

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Matteo Sacher has used his MicroWheels to get some beautiful camera slider shots in amazing locations. Italy and Iceland in this video.

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Outdoor Camera Dolly Footage shot with the RailDolly.http://www.rigwheels.com/outdoor-camera-dolly-footage-shot-raildolly/ http://www.rigwheels.com/outdoor-camera-dolly-footage-shot-raildolly/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:33:36 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2805 Some beautiful outdoor camera dolly footage shot with o […]

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Some beautiful outdoor camera dolly footage shot with our RailDolly. From John Scoular (FL)

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Dubai Time-lapse shot with RigMount X Camera Mounthttp://www.rigwheels.com/dubai-time-lapse-drive-lapse-shot-rigmount-x-camera-mount/ http://www.rigwheels.com/dubai-time-lapse-drive-lapse-shot-rigmount-x-camera-mount/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:29:22 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2802 Dubai Time-lapse Drive-lapse shot with RigMount X Magne […]

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Dubai Time-lapse Drive-lapse shot with RigMount X Magnetic Camera Mount

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Dynamic Camera Movement for Home Tour with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/dynamic-camera-movement-home-tour-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/dynamic-camera-movement-home-tour-microwheels/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:18:02 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2793 Shot with our MicroWheels & Box-Track Configuration […]

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Shot with our MicroWheels & Box-Track Configuration.

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Sexy Camera Dolly Movement from LeeAnna Vamphttp://www.rigwheels.com/sexy-camera-dolly-movement-leeanna-vamp/ http://www.rigwheels.com/sexy-camera-dolly-movement-leeanna-vamp/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:12:55 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2790 Sexy Camera Dolly Movement from LeeAnna Vamp using our […]

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Sexy Camera Dolly Movement from LeeAnna Vamp using our MicroWheel Stage 3 Carriage.

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3,000,000 views on YouTube shot with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/3000000-views-youtube-shot-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/3000000-views-youtube-shot-microwheels/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:07:28 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2785 Chris Morgan shot this YouTube sensation with our Micro […]

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Chris Morgan shot this YouTube sensation with our MicroWheels.

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Tabletop Camera Dolly Footage shot with our RigSkatehttp://www.rigwheels.com/tabletop-camera-dolly-footage-shot-rigskate/ http://www.rigwheels.com/tabletop-camera-dolly-footage-shot-rigskate/#comments Wed, 07 May 2014 00:02:40 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2782 Justin Leyba (Chicago) shooting some table-top camera d […]

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Justin Leyba (Chicago) shooting some table-top camera dolly footage with our RigSkate at Christmas time.

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http://www.rigwheels.com/tabletop-camera-dolly-footage-shot-rigskate/feed/ 0 Tabletop Camera Dolly Footage shot with our RigSkate Some table-top camera dolly footage with our RigSkate at Christmas time.
Smooth Camera Slider Footage with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-camera-slider-footage-microwheels-box-track/ http://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-camera-slider-footage-microwheels-box-track/#comments Tue, 06 May 2014 23:55:38 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2778 Erik Olsen (South Carolina) has shot a lot of nice smoo […]

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Erik Olsen (South Carolina) has shot a lot of nice smooth camera slider footage with our MicroWheels and Box-Track setup.  Here are a few examples.

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http://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-camera-slider-footage-microwheels-box-track/feed/ 0 Smooth Camera Slider Footage with MicroWheels and Box-Track Nice smooth camera slider footage with our MicroWheels and Box-Track setup
Smooth Exterior Camera Slider footage with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-exterior-camera-slider-footage-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-exterior-camera-slider-footage-microwheels/#comments Tue, 06 May 2014 23:48:56 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2775 Benoit Regord (France) took his MicroWheels out for a s […]

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Benoit Regord (France) took his MicroWheels out for a spin in the French Alps and got some beautiful smooth exterior camera slider footage.

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http://www.rigwheels.com/smooth-exterior-camera-slider-footage-microwheels/feed/ 0 Smooth Exterior Camera Slider footage with MicroWheels beautiful smooth exterior camera slider footage in the French Alps with MicroWheels
Interior Camera Dolly Shots with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/interior-camera-dolly-shots-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/interior-camera-dolly-shots-microwheels/#comments Tue, 06 May 2014 23:43:04 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2772 Nice business promo with smooth interior camera dolly s […]

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Nice business promo with smooth interior camera dolly shots from Mike King.

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Doc-Style shot with MicroWheelshttp://www.rigwheels.com/doc-style-shot-microwheels/ http://www.rigwheels.com/doc-style-shot-microwheels/#comments Tue, 06 May 2014 23:32:06 +0000 http://www.rigwheels.com/?p=2767 Nice movement from Chris Hershman in videos for Chicago […]

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Nice movement from Chris Hershman in videos for Chicago Music Exchange shot with our MicroWheels.

 

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http://www.rigwheels.com/doc-style-shot-microwheels/feed/ 0 Doc-Style shot with MicroWheels Nice movement in videos for Chicago Music Exchange shot with our MicroWheels.