Have you ever noticed why putting graphics in motion is the first phase of animation? Ok, the reason is motion graphics is not the only action but the introduction of energy to the visuals. Joining the pieces of the image to create the final version which requires multiple steps starting from the beginning, and with the time frame, the mixture of these graphics will become an animated picture. Continue reading the article to get more details about motion graphics.
Motion graphics can be easily interpreted by color before the picture or even text. We've all definitely experienced grey noise patterns on our TV screen at some point. Unless it were static, it would be a thick plot with black and white dots on the screen. Then splitting the picture into two frames, making black into white and white into green, will make it move.
Repeating the process, again and again, would apply momentum to it while setting up a certain duration of time. Although the grey noise signal is a totally unrelated topic, we can still get a clear understanding of motion graphics from it. It all started in the early 1800s, with flipbooks used as animation tools to create and generate motion through consecutive pictures.
Then in 1960, John Whitney created a movie to make TV title sequences. The idea of placing a moving picture come a long way in front of the modern media. Later when desktop applications for Adobe After Effects gained popularity through Trish and Chris Meyer's book 'Creating Motion Graphics', specialization in animated video production started globally.