1. Kim Diedrichsen's Avatar
    Hi everybody. If it exists, Can anybody point me to a app that makes it possible to choose any of the 1020's exposure times in a interval shoot setup.
    The apps ive found and tried until now have the interval option but no options to choose exposure?
    I would like to try to shoot the moving night sky.
    Thanks in advance.
    03-23-2014 07:13 PM
  2. N_LaRUE's Avatar
    It would sound to me like you're referring to time lapse photography.

    TimeLapse Taker | Windows Phone Apps+Games Store (United Kingdom)

    Not too many apps around but you can try different ones. Most seem to be video based.
    raycpl likes this.
    03-24-2014 03:38 AM
  3. Kim Diedrichsen's Avatar
    Hi Larue. Thanks for the reply.
    You are right also referred to as time lapse.
    I tried all the obvious ones i think, searching the store for timelaps/interval apps,
    But they are all VERY basic, the one you pointed me to has 1 feature ONE!
    And its set resolution.
    I just got proshot hoping for it to be the answer, but still im not able to chain shutterspeed and interval together.
    Maybe its a hardware issue not allowing for it?
    03-24-2014 05:31 AM
  4. N_LaRUE's Avatar
    From my understanding the sensors in smartphones are a bit sensitive so you can't expose them too long otherwise they heat up too much and can damage them. Which is why the maximum exposure is 4 secs.

    As for your situation. I'm guessing it may be a SDK limitation. Not sure.

    Taking pictures of the sky is not that easy, using a smartphone is probably not the best method.
    03-24-2014 05:47 AM
  5. David Lohrentz's Avatar
    Proshot can totally do this (just went out and verified it), and is a very good piece of software.

    Check out onlyfoolsandmobiles blog, and also this one.
    03-24-2014 10:47 PM
  6. Kim Diedrichsen's Avatar
    Thanks for your replys. I Went and got proshot, And it got all i need and more, Applaus to the developer.
    I do understand the limitations on shutterspeed vs. overheating, and i think 4 seconds should be very fine for night sky photos with a resonable iso setting.
    I used to modify my canon cameras with the chdk software wich could easely outstreatch the limits of original software and overheating destroying the sensor
    is a real possibility.
    But filming at night in low temperatures does help to stretch those limits a tiny bit.
    Again thx to all.
    03-25-2014 01:06 AM

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