Team Second Ryan Walker

Team Second Ryan Walker

Teammates: Sean Harrison, Hunter Miller, Michael Waterhouse

Higher Quality Unedited: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B_yZkId184l5T2NXLUpVMVJyTFE/view?usp=sharing

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Balloon Pop – Hunter Miller

19 Comments. Leave new

  • Sierra Castillo
    November 17, 2016 11:18 am

    I love how the video stops before the majority of the water falls. It makes it look like there is no gravity. The lighting is good, though the reflections on the balloon before it pops is a little distracting. That being said, it doesn’t take away from the video overall, just some food for thought.

    Reply
  • The coolest part of this image is how long the water seems suspended in the air after the release of the balloon skin from the outside of the water. Really col effect and captured well.

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  • Art: The contrast between the background and the balloon is great, the slow motion capturing of the balloon popping was fantastic.
    Flow: The flow is quickly understandable and recognized.
    Photographic technique: The focus and the lighting that was used was perfect for this piece.

    Reply
  • Joseph Straccia
    November 9, 2016 3:41 am

    Very cool to see how a seam forms and is pulled open around the water. The fine spray pulled off the surface of the body of the water reveals the high shear there. Good lighting and focus.

    Reply
  • Peter Brunsgaard
    November 4, 2016 12:25 pm

    Amazing video, and I love how the balloon unravels around the water mass.

    Reply
  • Daniel Bateman
    November 4, 2016 12:25 pm

    Really neat to watch. Good call slowing the video down more to show the unzipping, but perhaps consider frame interpolation to preserve a more natural motion.

    Reply
  • The lighting and the focus is great! The focus on the balloon and the water particles as it shoots out is amazing. Definitely an aesthetically pleasing video.

    Reply
  • Stephanie Mora
    November 4, 2016 12:24 pm

    Really awesome video, it’s crazy how long the water keeps the shape of the balloon. Would love to see this original video. Quality is still pretty good.

    Reply
  • Jeremy Parsons
    November 4, 2016 12:24 pm

    The video captured the effect of the “unzipping” balloon very well. As mentioned some sound may lend very well to the overall quality of the presentation. If you are not a fan of the dramatic music then just a simple voice over of what’s happening may be very useful to those outside the class.

    Reply
  • Zachary Cymanski
    November 4, 2016 12:24 pm

    It is incredible to see the punctured hole just rip through the balloon. Its amazing how you can see the shape of the balloon after the balloon is gone.

    Reply
  • 1. The video is very artistic and I like the slow speed.
    2. The fluid physics are well shown.
    3. The video technique is really well done.

    Reply
  • Realy cool video! I wish the quality was a bit better. Contrast is great! love this video.

    Reply
  • Alexander Rosenberry
    November 4, 2016 12:23 pm

    Great lighting! The speed of the balloon popping is pretty astonishing when you contrast it to the familiar speed that the water moves at. It’s particularly interesting how the balloon tearing “pulls” a bunch of the water off of the surface of its shape.

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  • Branden Goldenberg
    November 4, 2016 12:23 pm

    I love how long the balloon shape stays in place, even after the casing is gone. Holding the balloon in place with something other than a hand could give a more professional appearance.

    Reply
  • Michael Waterhouse
    November 4, 2016 12:23 pm

    Really cool slow motion video. Nice focus and detail. Interesting to see how the water stays together for so long.

    Reply
  • Really great capture of this phenomena. It’s always so interesting to see what quick events like this look like slowed down to this extent.

    Reply
  • Whoa! Nice video! I like how you can see the propagation of the tear. This video is pretty awesome! Nice usage of a high speed camera.

    Reply
  • Very cool. It was cool to see the liquid hold its shape for a significant amount of time.

    Reply
  • Sean Harrison
    November 3, 2016 9:57 pm

    Well lit and focused image. Some strange effects appear to be showing up in the background of the image, possibly from post-processing. Nice video, interesting to see water not looking like a liquid.

    Reply

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