Lapse It brings time lapse technology to Android

I am a big fan of time lapse videos. There are so many cool things you can do with them. If you are unfamiliar with what a time lapse video is, it’s a video that captures slow moving events. Popular uses are for capturing sunrises, clouds, or plants growing, but you can use it to capture all kinds of things.

Lapse It allows you to turn your Android device into a special time lapse camera. The app has so many features that it can handle whatever you want it to do. There are two different versions of the app, a free version and one that costs $1.99 US. The developer is very involved and tries to get any bugs fixed in a timely manner. He seems to be very interested in people being happy that use his app. That alone is a great reason to support this app and buy the Pro version. Not every app has a developer that seems to clearly care about keeping their apps up to date and functioning properly. All too often it seems that some developers just want to be app factories and just keep churning out apps to have a nice pay day. It’s nice to have a developer who you can tell made an app from a passion in their life. It usually shows in the way the app functions, and even how it looks. You can clearly see how that passion manifests itself in Lapse It.

The free version is great if you just want to see if you have a use for shooting time lapse videos. It is limited to 240p, and the pro version lets you shoot in up to 720p with 1080p support coming soon. The pro version also unlocks the full camera sensor for your use. I could see myself setting up my tablet to video a sunrise, because I know I won’t be up early enough to see it on my own. I would love to see any videos you shoot with this app.

[Lapse It]

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Bryan Faulkner

Bryan Faulkner is a former associate editor at Pocketables. He loves to find new ways to use his tablets while working as the Tech Director at his local church. Mixing sound from the iPad is his newest obsession. He currently has a pair of HP TouchPads, an iPad 2, a decommissioned HTC EVO 4G, and a Samsung Galaxy Note II to tinker with.

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