™[2D+3D] Watch Walking with Dinosaurs Online Free Megavideo 2013 - Download Full Movie
posted this on December 16, 2013 01:56
Watch Walking with Dinosaurs 3D Online Free Megavideo 2013 He has to compete for food with his bigger siblings.I love his journey of self-discovery. I like the fact that he becomes wise and learns valuable lessons, but at the same time he does not lose his sense of fun.He reminds me of a dog I used to have, actually. We named him Biggie Smalls, because he was big in attitude, but small in size. They’re very enthusiastic about dinosaurs in Japan, Neil Nightingale says by way of explanation as to why we’re talking on a crackly line as he travels by car to
Watch Walking with Dinosaurs 3D Online Free Megavideo 2013 Heathrow airport en route to Japan. Nightingale is a busy man. Creative director of BBC Earth, the global brand for all of the BBC’s natural history content, he’s also the co-director of a groundbreaking 3D movie, Walking with Dinosaurs. It’s this latter project which is causing him to fly to the other side of the world to talk about creatures from the Cretaceous era. For a man with a lifelong enthusiasm for nature and the natural world, though, it’s clear that spreading the word about the wonders of our planet, even our pre-historic past, is more passion than promotional duty.
Nightingale was head of the BBC Natural History Unit from 2003 until 2009. He was responsible for major TV series including Life, Planet Earth, David Attenborough’s Life In Cold Blood and Life In The Undergrowth, as well as Elephant Diaries, Galapagos and Natural World. He was in charge when feature films including Deep Blue, The Meerkats and Earth, the most successful ever documentary feature film produced in Britain, were made and released.
For many of us, what we know of the natural world is likely to have been shaped, at least in part, by the work Nightingale has created. Now he’s made his first foray into Hollywood.
Animal Logic, the same studio that won an Oscar for its work on Happy Feet for which they created software called Quill to animate feathers on the animated penguins in that movie, adapted that system into one they named RepTile to animate the skin and scales of the dinosaurs.
“Each scale moves independently giving it a kind of life of its own,” says Nightingale. “As the body and muscles move under the skin, the scales move automatically.”
Of course, the dinosaurs are only one element of the movie. The backdrops against which they are set were captured on location in Alaska and New Zealand, using 3D filming techniques. It’s not possible to know exactly what the Earth looked like 70 million years ago, but Nightingale believes they’ve found locations that are as close as we can get.
“Southern Alaska and New Zealand have that kind of temperate climate which represents the period very well. The world was a bit warmer then, so they would have had 24 hours of sunshine in the summer and 24 hours of darkness in the winter.
“We went to great lengths, not just to shoot backgrounds, but we shot forest fires and there’s a sequence when a young dinosaur gets chased by a Gorgosaurus and falls into the river, that was a very dramatic shoot using a helicopter and shooting from a 3D camera rig in the front of a rubber boat going down rapids in New Zealand.”
The other element which augments the movie’s authenticity was using what is known of modern animals’ behaviour to create a “behaviour matrix” – gestures which correspond to certain moods for the dinosaurs. “No-one know what gestures dinosaurs used but we used the natural history unit archives to work out how their body language might’ve worked,” says Nightingale. “We know they couldn’t smile because they don’t have muscles to smile so the dinosaurs in the movie only do things that dinosaurs anatomically could do. It’s speculative but it’s based on what we know of modern animal biology.”