slow motion

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slow motion

Films television action that is made to appear slower than normal by passing the film through the taking camera at a faster rate than normal or by replaying a video tape recording more slowly

What does it mean when you dream in slow motion?

Moving in slow motion is evidenced in many anxiety dreams. The dreamer may be wading through heavy waters, engulfed in mud, or merely running in tortuously slow motion. This type of dream indicates that the dreamer is experiencing great stress in waking life. (See also Swamp).

References in periodicals archive ?
Next time you're at the range, have a buddy take slow-motion video of your performance.
For reference, the iPhone X's slow-motion video is limited to 240 fps.
"Slow-motion video is an integral part of today's sports productions around the world," said Sean Moran, COO and Vice President of Sales, Hitachi Kokusai Electric America.
During an emergency meeting of the United Nations' General Assembly on Thursday night to boost the foreign aid commitment, secretary general Ban Ki-moon said the floods were like "a slow-motion tsunami" that presented an ongoing crisis.
The old dog is in no mood to learn new tricks for this remake of the 1974 thriller starring Walter Matthau and Robert Shaw, falling back on the slam-bang, slow-motion set-pieces that have become his trademark.
ATMOS Stroboscopy systems make the right diagnosis easier with brilliant slow-motion images.
The first way Wong manipulates cinematic temporality is through straightforward slow-motion usually done while shooting.
A time that calls for slow-motion skipping on the beach with bouquets of ribbons attached to helium balloons trailing in the breeze.
Last month's slow-motion market with piling inventories in many regions across the country has improved somewhat during the last few weeks of October, sources say, but the market is still sluggish.
Kimberly Bostwick, an ornithologist (bird scientist) at Cornell University in New York, studied manakins by using a slow-motion video camera.
Unbeknown to Gross, there is a secret code used by some film critics to classify the cliche quality of a sports film: how long before the slow-motion effect is employed.
Seventy minutes long, this slow-motion computer-simulated slide dissolve of all 116 well-traveled pictures reveals a fascinating time capsule, an extraordinary (and extraordinarily skewed) portrait-by-committee of the planet we call home.