November 24, 2012
It took some time to get all the blogging thinking back in order inside to start fully commitment into writing and posting regularly so you can continue to follow the my world, my work and the projects I’m around on the following new alternative spaces:
My personal stuff is now called:
Independent visual journalism story telling, film and cinematography, media and crowd-funding co-development operates on:
Public Section Nine Production, codename PS9 and PS9 Wild, in just the short start took second place on Slovak Press Photo.
The Emphas.is project, Crowd-funding Visual Journalism with direct funding and production. Already producing stories and projects since Early 2011.
And lastly if you like to get in or be in touch used the connected service of about.me where I try to keep the list of mine online identities.
Today it’s actually interesting day, I was quite odd for few days and by accident found a book about me published more than a year ago and also a Marine Biology interview about sharks in Business Insider from August. The story is here and the crowd-sourced interview with me here. By these weird and completely unexpected occurrences today the oddness was gone and transformed to lot of mixed feelings but not bad. I actually now feel quite okay when you realize that some of the things I did in the past are fair enough for someone to publish it.
It’s official, I’m not a loser anymore. And the final blog story was just put out there few moments ago.
Guess what? Oh Yeah, some sick sick Phantom 1200 frames Cheetahs. Guess where? Well, November National Geographic and coming as directors cut! Guess co-production? Ya ya, the usual bunch. The super awesome 1200 frame Saturday. The Epic shots on @vimeo now…
Cheetahs are the fastest runners on the planet. Combining the resources of National Geographic and the Cincinnati Zoo, and drawing on the skills of a Hollywood action movie crew, we documented these amazing cats in a way that’s never been done before.
Using a Phantom camera filming at 1200 frames per second while zooming beside a sprinting cheetah, the team captured every nuance of the cat’s movement as it reached top speeds of 60+ miles per hour.
The extraordinary footage that follows is a compilation of multiple runs by five cheetahs during three days of filming.