3D Animatics (aka 3D Cinematics) are an ideal choice for animatic projects that contain special camera techniques. With 3D animation cameras, you have full control over speed, angles, and tracking, just as you would with a real video camera. Working in 3D allows us to mimic any camera technique you plan to use in your final production into your animatic. Thus in turn, this tells your story more accurately, and you get truer testing results.


A pan movement that turns the camera 180º often used as a transition.

Freeze frames halt the movement within the video. This example showcases Freeze Frame a technique known as "Bullet time" which detaches the time and space of the camera (or viewer) with that of the subject.

Tracking shot involves the physical movement of the camera, often following a subject through a scene for an extended amount of time.

A one shot is several scenes that are shown using one, continuous shot, without any cut or interruption.

A point of view shot is a film angle that shows what a character is looking at in the first person. In other words, the camera acts as the eyes of a character.

Slow motion (commonly abbreviated as slo-mo or slow-mo) is an effect in film-making whereby time appears to be slowed down.

The split-screen composition technique allows you to display multiple camera angles simultaneously in a single frame. This technique is particularly effective in interviews or dialogue-driven scenes, where you can visually emphasize the interactions between two or more individuals

Time-lapse is a technique in which the frequency at which frames are captured is much lower than the frequency used to view the sequence. When played at normal speed, time appears to be moving faster and thus lapsing.

Engage your audience from the very beginning by ensuring your unique camera techniques are highlighted in your animatic.