Question about Photography
Different lights for different effects. If you want the best color, and want to avoid harsh shadows, shop on ebay for a Novatron power pack and flash heads. Two flash heads and the pack can be had for under $200. Start making money before spending more. The flash heads will provide great color, allow for adding umbrellas to diffuse the light, and allow for shooting at lower ISO so you have high image quality. The flatheads also have flicker free tungsten modeling lights.
Posted on Jan 29, 2015
I would suggest keeping inexpensive basics in mind. The most natural, full-spectrum, controllable light for indoors, is that from a good-old filament bulb. Tungsten filaments emit light from their glowing-hot wire, same as the Sun. Beyond that, if you want a customized spectrum, get fancy with the latest RGB LED set-ups if $$ is no concern, or use your computer's printer, loaded with transparent sheets, and print-out custom-colored filters from documents created in some type of "paint" or "art" software. I imagine any color filter is possible to print and place in front of a basic white light source, LED, fluorescent, whatever
Posted on Sep 20, 2016
Lighting can range from the very basic light sources to the more sophisticated professional lighting source. For 'Quick-N-Dirty' solutions, make sure your lighting is consistent. For example, if you are using a cheap shop lamp from a hardware store, make sure the lights are new and the same type (halogen, incandescent, florescent, LED, etc.) and adjust your white balance according to your light source.
You may also use basic materials to help modify the light. For example, using the shop lights, you could tape paper towel over the light to soften things up, like for portraits.
I recommend reading-up on Photography Lighting and keep experimenting with different light sources at different angles.
Finally, I would use a bulb that have a natural spectrum, like GE Reveal Hologens (cheap) or Full Spectrum Florescent (expensive)
Posted on Oct 19, 2013
Here's a terrific websites that teaches you all about home studio photography: http://www.nynphotoschool.com/articles/studio-photography/home-studio-photography.html
Posted on Jan 17, 2013
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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