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 Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70 
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Post Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Off the shelf solution to time-lapse on ANY camera that has Infrared control.
I designed this for my Nikon D70 but it WILL work on any camera (just substitute your own remote).

Here is the adapted Intervalometer with my Nikon D70:
Image

This is a long post because I have tried to include as much information as possible to make it easy to follow so you can adapt it for your own use.

Specifications for the rig are:
Compatible with Nikon D70 and D80 (or ANY camera with an Infrared remote)
Intervals of 3 seconds to 15 Minutes in one second increments.

I thought I would share this with everyone as this is something that could be of use to lots of people.
Here is an almost off the shelf solution to controlling ANY camera that has an Infra red control.
This idea came about completely by accident but it should help out anyone that wants to get into time-lapse.

How my idea came about :
I have several digital Point-and-shoot cameras all with time-lapse functionality but I wanted to use my Nikon D70 (DSLR) for time-lapse. I had a look on ebay to see if I could find a suitable intervalometer and was pleased to find one straight away so I ordered it, it arrived I came to connect it and found that there was no socket to plug it into. My initial thoughts were that they had sent the wrong item so checked again, at which point I noticed that the item description was “Phottix Timer Remote N2 for Nikon D70s and D80”.
Then it dawned on me that perhaps there was a model called a D70S, sure enough I discovered that yes there was a D70S model which has an additional socket on it for remote shutter! The moral here is always read the ebay description fully before ordering!
Obviously I was a bit annoyed that I had bought this thing and that was of no use to me but as you will soon read, I managed to come up with an option that allowed me not only to use this device after all but also create a solution that could be used by anyone that wants to control their camera that cant get suitable control software/intervalometer etc.

Fundamentals of operation
In order to understand what we need to do to get this to work you need to understand the basics of remote shutter operation. You probably know this anyway but it will make it clearer to you what you are trying to achieve. The shutter button on your camera is a push switch that “shorts out” two connections when you press it fully down. The shutter button also has another pair of connections that short out when its pressed half way down, this is for the focus. An intervalometer that you physically connect to your camera simulates the shorting out of shutter release connections thus taking a photograph.
If you use an Infrared remote control to take a photograph, the remotes shutter release button is also a push button that shorts out two connections which then cause a infrared signal to be emitted.
As you may have now realised, why can’t we use the Intervalometer to simulate pressing the Infrared remote shutter button? Well the simple answer is yes you can and that was the “Eureka moment” that led to this design.

If you open up an infrared remote control then get the “shutter release” wires from Intervalometer and solder them across the contacts of the push switch on the Infrared remote then this will work. All you need is the Intervalometer as I have detailed here and an Infrared remote control for your camera. Ebay is a great place to get a remote control from and they will be considerably cheaper than buying a brand new one.
I managed to get an unbranded D70 remote for just £2.99 (including postage and packing!)

The photos relate to a Nikon D70 remote, obviously if you are using this with a different camera then you will need to buy a IR remote for your camera instead and solder the two wires onto the shutter pads.

My solution to using this Intervalometer with the Nikon D70
You will need a Phottix Timer Remote N2 and an Infrared remote control.
This will require you to know how to use wire strippers and basic tools and to be able to solder two wires onto a PCB. Don’t worry there are no high voltages involved and because its not connected to your camera, you can’t damage anything.

Find one right now.....
Click here to search ebay UK for this Intervalometer

Here is the Phottix Timer Remote N2 and a close view of the plug it comes with:
Image

Instructions
n.b. if you can’t solder two wires then read “alternative connections method”
1) On the Intervalometer cut the plug off near the plug end.
2) Strip the black outer cable with a sharp knife to reveal the three wires
3) Cut the yellow wire off as this is not needed
4) Strip a short bit off the red and white wires and tin them so they are ready to be soldered in place.
5) Slide the battery out of the remote control, Peel off the self adhesive cover from the remote control to reveal the circuit board.
6) Unscrew the 3 screws securing the PCB in place, you can now lift it out of the back case.
7) Using a small sharp screwdriver scrape the black covering off the tracks as per the photo. You will not be able to solder to the pads unless you scrape them clean down to the shiny copper. Once you have cleaned them, tin the two pads.
8) Now solder the red and white wires from the intervalometer to the pads as per my photograph. n.b. it does not matter which wire goes to which pad.

Photographs of each stage :
Img1) This is the unbranded Nikon D70 Infrared remote I bought from ebay for £2.99!
Img2) Shows the sticky front label being peeled off to reveal the circuit.
Img3) Shows the Infrared remote with the circuit board revealed.
Img4) Shows a close up of the two pads and tracks that we need to connect to.
Img5) Shows the reverse side of the circuit and the pads that have been scratched clean ready for soldering.
Img6) Shows the red and white wires from the Intervalometer soldered onto the two pads.
Img7) Shows the full circuit and where the wires run.
Img8) Shows the circuit board screwed back in place with a slot cut on bottom for the cable to run through.

Image

Alternative connection method
If you can’t solder wires and don’t know anyone that can do it for you then I have another option that anyone can do. You will need to buy some “Electrically Conductive Silver Paint”, this is very conductive paint that comes in a very small bottle and is used for repairing demisters on car rear windows, it costs around £5 for a tiny bottle. To use this you will need to expose the surface switch contacts (as above) and fix the wires with glue so that the bare wire ends are placed over the pads.
Then apply a blob of the conductive paint to each contact and allow to dry.

Setting up my rig for time-lapse :
Screenshots of the Nikon D70 LCD and the Photix LCD :
Image

On the Nikon D70
1) On the D70 press and hold the “Motor Drive button” (The first button to the left of the viewfinder on the back of the D70) and use the “Rear Command Dial” to select the “timed remote mode” (see image). N.b. If you select “Quick response mode” rather than “Timed Remote mode” then you may get multiple shots for each shutter press. I have found the delayed remote mode gives perfect reliable results.
2) Press the Menu button, and move down to “CSM Menu” (pencil icon) move down to “25 Remote” This lets you set the remote timeout to 1, 5, 10, or 15 minutes. What this means it that the camera will come out of remote mode if it does not receive a Infrared pulse within that time. So obviously if you are intending to take a photograph once every 11 minutes then do not set this value to 1, 5 or 10 as it will time out before its had chance to take the 2nd frame in your sequence.
If you really need longer durations than 15 mins then I guess you could just over-capture and then cull the unwanted frames (i.e. use one frame in every 4 if you want intervals of 1 hour.)

On the Phottix unit
1) The LCD menu system is nice and easy to use which makes setting up very quick.
Above the display are titles Delay/Long/Intvl/N/d below these is a line that you can move left/right using the cursor pad. When you press the Set button it means you can use the cursor pad to set values.

Descriptions for each of the 5 options.
DELAY – This is how long to wait until the first capture. Set to 00:00’00
LONG – This is the exposure time. This only works when physically wired to a camera, as we have used the remote this setting needs to be set to 00:00’01”
INTVL – This is the Interval time, in other words how long between successive shots.
This can be anything between 3 seconds to 15 minutes. Note the 3 second limit is because it takes 2 seconds for the “timed remote” to trigger and allows a bit of time to focus and shoot and store the photo on the memory card. Obviously if you are doing long night-time exposures of several seconds then you will need to add this into the equation.
The upper limit is 00:14’59”, this is because that’s the maximum length of Infrared inactivity that is allowed before the D70 will cancel remote mode.
N – This is how many frames to take. You can set this anything up to 399 shots or better still set to infinity, shows as – on the screen.
d- This is the beeper on/off. Set to off unless you really want it!


To start taking photographs press the Timer start/stop button and it will show “timer active” on the display. To stop taking photographs press it again.

Because the remote control is on a length of cable it makes it much simpler to be able to fix the remote near the front of the camera, I use Blu-tak to fix it to the tripod aiming up at the camera.


Total cost of time-lapse rig was only £29.99, That’s…
Phottix Timer Remote N2 £27.00
Nikon D70 Infrared remote control £2.99

Further possibilities for my rig:
If you use several digital cameras and want to try time-lapse on any of them with this rig then I have found something that will allow you to use this to control any one of 4 different cameras at the flick of a switch. You can get something called a..
Universal Remote Control Learning/Pre-Programmable Remote

Find one right now.....
Click here to search ebay UK for a learning remote control.

This particular type is different to most on the market. Normally these universal remotes need you to type in a code relating to the manufacturer of your TV.
But this particular model is actually an infrared recorder/player. This means you can play an infrared signal into it and it will record and assign that signal to a button.
This recorded signal can then be played back by pressing that key.
This model has a slide switch that allows you to select one of four banks of keys. If you wire the Intervalometer to one of the buttons and then record the IR signals from upto four different cameras each on the same button but on a different bank then this will mean you can select one of four cameras to control with it. The advantage here is that you only need one rig (Intervalometer and universal remote). Also because its powered from AAA batteries then it will last for a long time. This also means its future proofed as you can always record the IR signal from any camera that you upgrade to in the future!
I have tried this with the remote control and can confirm it works ok.

I have tried my setup on my Nikon D70 and it works very well, video here...
Time-lapse sequence I created using this setup on my D70

I have recently found that you can actually buy a intervalometer for the D70, its called the Pclix LT100 but its costs over £90 and does not look as good ! (£69.44 for the unit + £10.91 for the C-100 - Infrared Trigger Cable + £10.71 P&P).

If you have any questions then please ask.


Tue Sep 09, 2008 3:32 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
This looks awesome. Would be even more awesome with a RF remote so you don't have to be in front of the camera to use it. (I assume that the infrared sensor is in front).

Any idea if you could make this work with a Canon?


Tue Sep 09, 2008 6:25 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
lsim001 wrote:
This looks awesome. Would be even more awesome with a RF remote so you don't have to be in front of the camera to use it. (I assume that the infrared sensor is in front).
Any idea if you could make this work with a Canon?


Yes on the D70 the sensor is on the front of the camera, but because my remote is on a long lead then its very easy to get it near the front of the camera.

My system will work on ANY camera that has an InfraRed control all you need to do is substitute your remote for the one shown in my photos. Just find that shutter connections and connect the wires to it. Its very simple and easy to get it working.
My method with the "learning remote" is the best option as you don't have to destroy any camera remotes, you just record the signal!


Tue Sep 09, 2008 9:14 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
I basically did the same thing with a small Canon S60 a while back, and was quite often missing frames, regardless of how long the remote was switched on/triggered.
The other day I was using a standard unmodified IR remote with a couple of Rebel XTs for some 3d still shots and would quite often only trigger one camera, so some testing may be required to ensure it will behave reliably with the Canons.
All in all I tried it with about 4 different Canon bodies, and all of them were unreliable and occasionally missed frames.
Obviously not a problem with the Nikon though. Nice simple compact way of doing it.

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Wed Sep 10, 2008 5:45 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
I have the Nikon ML-L3 and i was wondering if i could do this on that remote. If so, where do i solder the wires and stuff???


Sun May 17, 2009 12:45 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
You need to find the points inside the remote that go to the shutter switch pad. If you are not really sure about what you are doing then its best to try and find someone to help you. This is the other reason for me suggesting you buy a remote from ebay to hack about with so it does not matter if you mess it up.


Sun May 17, 2009 9:10 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
OK - I'm hooked - just ordered the parts off ebay today, not quite the same brand of intervalometer but it looks identical but for the brand name on the top (£18.99). Also got an IR remote for my Olympus C750UZ (£10.99), as I didn't feel happy ripping my original one apart.

I know this looks like a repeat of the post you've already read to get this far but I thought people might be interested in a today version of the above post thats now over 2 years old.

We now wait while those 2 parcels come .... will add more once I get started modding the bits...


Sat Jan 08, 2011 6:51 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Hi, Glad you found my original post of interest. Yes my idea will work for ANY camera as we are are simply simulating pressing the button on the IR remote which will work on all cameras.
I have just had a look at the latest timers on ebay and looks like its now called a TR-90 timer.

Click HERE to search ebay UK for these timers.

It will probably be the same pin outs as my version, simply cut the plug off and stip the wires to see.
Then identify the points in the IR remote to solder to and it should work fine.

Let me know how you get on.
Cheers
Andy

Follow my latest projects on my blog :
http://derbyphotoscouk.blogspot.com/


Sat Jan 08, 2011 7:28 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Andy - mines a Shoot - but I think you'll agree its the same as the one you used!

http://cgi.ebay.co.uk/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?ViewItem&item=170480642026&ssPageName=STRK:MEWNX:IT

Hope it is :| coz its in the post to me as we speak !!!


Sun Jan 09, 2011 8:12 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Hi, YES that looks the same. I dare say there are several brands out there but they all contain the same control electronics.
Once you have cut the plug off and stripped back the insulation to reveal the wires you will need to to confirm which two wires you need to use for the shutter. Perform the following test to work it out.

Using a combination of SET button and the cursor buttons (around the set button) setup the timer unit...
Set DELAY to 00:00'00
Set LONG to 00:00'04
Set INTVL to 00:00'04
and Press the Timer Start/stop button, it will short between the wires for 4 seconds and then go open circuit for 4 seconds, it will repeat this until you press timer start/stop.

So using a D.V.M. (set to OHMS/Resistance) measure between two wires (start with white and red pair if you have them in your model)
The resistance measured will be about 4 OHMS when short circuit, this should then go open circuit for 4 seconds.
If you see this happening then you have confirmed the two wires you need to use. (cut off any other wires)
Note: If your Digital Volt Meter has an audible continuty check postion on it then you should hear it beep for 4 seconds every 4 seconds.
Let us know if your shoot branded timer has the same wire colours as my original one.

Andy


Mon Jan 10, 2011 4:12 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Still waiting for my parcels so cannot comment further but curious about the expected resistance. If it is expected to be about 4ohms this suggests that the "switch" might be a semiconductor rather than a pair of contacts (that I would expect to go to zero).

If it is a semiconductor then surely the way round the connections are made to the IR remote will become critical - ie you can't reverse the polarity of the small voltage presented by the IR contacts without potentially upsetting the semiconductor switch in the timer?

Agreed it is 50:50 you get them the right way round - were you lucky? ;)

Of course this will apply whatever timer/remote pair you wish to link in this manner.


Mon Jan 10, 2011 9:29 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Hi, Yes you are correct, its not a pair of relay switch contacts so it does matter which way round you connect it, I was just lucky that I happened to get it the right way first time.
Just to confirm this I have just swapped the red and white wires on my rig to see and it sure enough it did NOT work, so clearly if you try it on yours and nothing happens then swap the connections around.
On my model the WHITE wire is 0 Volts (GND), its connected through to the final negative terminal in the 3V battery compartment.

How to see Infrared pulses
By the way an easy way to see if its working is to use the camera on your mobile phone, Cameras in phones can see Infrared light. I used my iPhone 3GS camera pointed at the IR LED on the remote and could clearly see it flashing Infrared pulses when triggered.

If you can't get your kit running then let me know and I may be able to advise.
Andy


Tue Jan 11, 2011 4:03 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Now the tip of the day from your last post has to be - camera phones see IR 8-)

I had been thinking over the last few days, how on earth (other than by having the camera powered) can I easily see whether its all working - and now I know! Just been round the house trying out all our remotes - how sad!

Nice one Andy.

My timer has arrived - all looks good - and surprise surprise the quite comprehensive instruction booklet is all in English and no other language! Still waiting for the remote. But am building a slow start PSU for another project so not idle yet.

Plan to "make" a connector to the plug on the end of the timer (so I dont kill guarantee) and then on a short wire fit an inline mini stereo jack socket (could have been mono) and similarly fit a plug to the remote. Not only does that at least preserve the timer guarantee but also allows me to easily connect other devices to trigger the IR beam. I am thinking very long wires to operate camera well away from bird table; operate camera from PIR sensor/movement detector etc. We get a lot of wildlife in our garden, but none of it sits around once I appear with my camera :lol:


Tue Jan 11, 2011 9:26 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Yes thought you would find that of use, I used to test IR remotes by putting them next to an off-tuned AM Radio but since most mobile phones have a camera its simpler to use that.
Sounds like a good idea to use an adaptor plug to connect to the intervalometer.

I'm guessing by your technical comments that you are into electronics, you may be interested in seeing some old electronics projects I have made in the past here : Andy's Electronics Projects from the past.

These days electronics are so cheap that you can often hack something thats already made and make it do something you want such as my Intervalometer hack here.

Have you seen my hardware modification to my old Canon Ixus 430 camera?, It allows time-lapse photography in a small footprint as its on the camera. See the HD video I made using it in that post.

Andy


Wed Jan 12, 2011 4:41 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Very interesting. All I can say is its a good job we're not neighbours - we'de never get anything (useful) done :D

Yes I'm into anything practical and practically anything - built own extension from foundations to roof, fitted kitchens, rewired houses, just fitted new bathroom, and built new fireplace in lounge. My computing interests date from BBC Micro through Window98 to present pc I built from parts - dual monitor core2duo running XP. Like you I share the view that to build it saves a LOT of money and often gets what you can't buy. Trouble is being semi retired, personal projects seem to take a back seat when there's a large garden to look after and general maintenance and renovation on the list. Right now I'm building a soft start psu to power PIR controlled kitchen undercupboard LED units (home built as well). Then there's the intervalometer and some time-lapse playing, moving my vinyl collection to mp3, playing with Moray/POVray, and have you tried Photosynth? Fortunately with the present unpleasant weather, felling the two fruit trees, rotovating a large vegetable patch and building a new garden shed can wait !!! This was a little off-topic so kept size small.

Still waiting for the IR remote.....

Alan


Wed Jan 12, 2011 6:52 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Got IR remote - cleared other jobs that were in the way and have today dismantled the remote to locate places for 2 wires. First connection was fairly easy in that it was possible to trace the route from one side of the "pad" through the pcb to the component side where tracks are copper and have soldered a small wire successfully.

However the other side of the "pad" snakes across the pcb and goes thru the pcb under the 20pin chip. Lots of connections to the 20pins are from under the chip and some from surrounding areas. And just to complicate things the tracks on the button side appears to be some form of silk screened carbon based paint and so do not present 0ohm connections to meter through. Add to this the fact that I only have 2 hands means tracing through the connection to find where it appears on the component side very difficult. I fear it may just connect to a pin on the 20pin chip, and I dont fancy trying to make a connection to that with my soldering iron - without major problems.

Even though I am sacrificing the remote to the sole job of being the timed exposure slave, I dont think its possible to solder to the black carbon stuff. Am thinking I might try conductive glue - oops just found Maplin have it at £10 which makes it too expensive for one little blob. Thinking now about gluing a couple of gold plated sprung contacts to press on the "pad" fingers. Thinking on my feet as you can see...............

Watch this space.


Thu Jan 20, 2011 9:21 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
OK - plan B - gave up trying to work out where to connect to other side of pad, have no conductive paint, so fashioned gold plated spring clip and superglued that to the pcb under tension, and its stuck ok.

Tested..... perfect!!! :D

Attachment:
P1200025a.JPG
P1200025a.JPG [ 19.45 KiB | Viewed 11046 times ]


Now to work on getting the intervalometer connections out of the plug and onto my wires - this looks simpler :-)


Thu Jan 20, 2011 12:25 pm
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
Hi, I never got your messages and only just seen these recent posts, Looks like you managed to follow my hardware modification ok.
Have you made any videos using it yet?

Andy


Thu Apr 07, 2011 9:49 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon D70
WOW, that i almost exactly what i did with a ml-l3 knockoff

http://taborstreetphotography.smugmug.c ... aYoXZ-A-LB

I use mine all the time, im considering breaking open my D70 and just modding it so i can go with a cabled hookup, sometimes the wireless acts funny in bright sunlight

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Thu Apr 07, 2011 11:10 am
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Post Re: Off the shelf solution to timelapse on ANY camera, Nikon
Hello all,

first of all, thanks for this great tutorial, i had been wanting to build a remote shutter like this for the D70 as i dont use that camera anymore and would like to do some timelapse photography projects with it.

I have one small question regarding this solution. After i have built the remote shutter (using the white and red cables from the timer), i try to take, for example, 1 picture every 10 seconds. So, i press START/STOP and the camera takes the first shot. The remote then starts a countdown from 10, but when it reaches 3 second, it simulates half-pressing the shutter button, so that the camera can autofocus (green light at the top right corner of the remote) and then, when it reaches 0, it presses the shutter release button completely.

This makes my camera take 2 pictures. Apparently, when the timer tries to simulate the autofocus, this makes the two main contacts on the IR remote to shortcircuit and forces the camera to take the picture. Is anyone else having this problem? Maybe i have to solder two different cables, or not? (what is the yellow cable for?).

I know i could just use this remote and delete the additional unwanted pictures, but the idea is to maximize the capability to take pictures, so with this current problem, my battery will last less and i will have less capacity on my memory card.

thanks :)


Thu Jan 17, 2013 11:13 am
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