Even though the basic function of the principle is simple, conventional use of the effect often requires the extensive use of technology. However, our system makes use of a sophisticated interpolation process to produce intermediate images. In standard practice, the process normally requires 60-120 cameras to achieve the proper effect; however we are able to simulate the effect using only 16-64 cameras. This saves time and money. To help stretch out the resulting segments, individual images are “morphed” into one another, allowing intermediate images to be created virtually where no images existed before.

Our engineers have developed individual hardware and navigation software that allows navigating the cameras with milli-second precision. This gives us the advantage over other systems on the market to record movements in slow-motion. Simultaneously, we can analyze movements within seconds at the computer. Six laptops are linked interactively and can centrally save and analyze individual shots. For this purpose, we designed a web module that can be applied at presentations, where the user himself can see the image from all directions. See examples for Time morph interactive.