Everyday for iPhone transforms your face into a cinematic masterpiece

Mar 22, 2011
Tech

Time-lapse videos have a special kind of dramatic, cinematic quality to them. Whether it’s the sped up progression of growing grass, a construction project or night time traffic in New York City, it’s always fascinating to watch. Perhaps that’s why Everyday, a new app for iPhone, has become such an overnight success. Twitter and the […]

Time-lapse videos have a special kind of dramatic, cinematic quality to them.

Whether it’s the sped up progression of growing grass, a construction project or night time traffic in New York City, it’s always fascinating to watch.

Perhaps that’s why Everyday, a new app for iPhone, has become such an overnight success. Twitter and the Internet is all abuzz over the app, which gives users the means to create time-lapse videos of their face. And what’s especially great about this app is that you don’t need any special kind of software or editing background to make it work.

Everyday is designed so that users make a habit out of snapping a photo every single day. After a number of these pictures have been compiled, then you can you can watch yourself grow a ponytail or go bald in a single click.

There’s also a share option available so that you can post this eerie transformation on your favorite social networking sites.

The app has an overlay photo mask of your original face picture so that when you finally get around to playing your video, your photos will perfectly line up atop one another because your face will always be in the same position.

Because it’s more practical to take a whole bunch of photos before you even consider playing your movie, the Everyday app has an alert system, which reminds you via push notification to stay committed to the project by taking a photo once a day.

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You can buy this app for $1.99.

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Caitlin M. Foyt

Caitlin M. Foyt is another young journalist chasing after her dreams. She wishes it was physically possible to document everything she saw, heard, felt or thought -- kind of like a more neurotic Harriet the Spy.

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