Welcome to our monthly round-up of the best branded Instagram videos from the last four weeks.

May features a variety of video making techniques, from never-ending loops to time-lapse to slow-motion, replete with all the stunning insight you’ve come to expect from this beloved round-up.

General Electric

It’s a time-lapse wind-turbine build. Or it’s a mysterious intergalactic transport ship. You never know what those crazy geniuses at GE are hiding in plain sight. 

Coca-Cola

After Darth Vader enjoys his refreshing cola drink, he’ll be all set for a full afternoon of throttling insubordinate Death Star employees.

Converse

A neat collaboration between @stefpulko and @hirschandmann which basically means you never have to leave your house again. This will certainly save on wear and tear. 

Oreo

Wait for it… Wait for it… Wait for it… oh boy it’s totally worth it when it finally does happen. 

Starbucks

Very clever use of infinite loop, yet slightly problematic for those with a Frappaddiction.

LEGO

Somehow creating a sense of serene nostalgia in just a few short seconds before a passerby gets Airjitzu-ed in the neck.

GoPro

If you can think of an easier way to train for Lacrosse, I’d like to see it.

Marks and Spencer

Not pictured: parachute pack.

National Geographic

More time-lapse goodness, this time involving the final stages of honeybee development. Beautiful and totally gross at the same time. 

Red Bull

I think I would put the ’sissy’ in Sisyphean effort if I attempted this. 

Wait come back! 

Ford

Final time-lapse of the week reveals the creation of a foam model GT. We can all sit here and pretend its a giant cake, but we’ll be very disappointed. 

MTV

Sometimes we all need a terrifying Shia LeBeouf screaming the same motivational quote over and over again at our faces just to get through the day. 

For some latest advice and tips on Instagram Video, check out 11 reasons why your brand should be using social video and 10 practical Vine and Instagram video tips for brands.

Christopher Ratcliff

Published 3 June, 2015 by Christopher Ratcliff

Christopher Ratcliff is the editor of Methods Unsound. He was the Deputy Editor of Econsultancy. You can follow him on Twitter or connect via Google+ and LinkedIn

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