Hear more from Salomon Ligthelm & license his compositions on The Music Bed: tmb.fm/Ligthelm
Composer/Filmmaker/Artist Salomon Ligthelm has found the sole reason why he creates. His most authentic work comes from a place of surrender and service to others.
Reject the voice inside that says “you are what you do” and give in to The Great Abyss. Find why you create.
License the original score. ‘Found’ by Ryan Taubert: tmb.fm/Abyss-Score
This is a behind the scenes look of a photo shoot with THE Strobist aka, David Hobby.
I’ve had a few opportunities to assist David and one of the things that really stands out to me is his interaction with his subjects. I tired to capture his interaction with the man being photographed and highlight that in this video. He really enables people to forget they are being photographed and to just relax. The whole while he’s making adjustments in his camera and light settings. Multi-tasking without having to think about it. Just intuitively making photos. It’s really a sight to see.
The shoot took place late in the day and with the lake, setting sun, photos, and music, it was a pretty cool scene. I was filming on my iPhone 3Gs so between that and the fading light the quality isn’t so great.
As an aside, the geese used this area of the lake as their own personal bathroom and David spared no expense getting low for the shots at the end. Major props for that! When we finished, it was too dark to see if there was any collateral damage. Dave Kile (Twitter @Dave6163) is the other assistant on this shoot.
If you got anything out of this video, please leave a comment. Hopefully I will be able to provide more behind the scenes looks in the future.
- Kodak Vision 3 250D film
- Red One MX Digital Camera
- Red One MX with FilmConvert Software applied
View full screen to see the grain in it’s full glory.
More info at FilmConvert.com
First attempt to create a 360° spherical panorama video using 6 GoPro Cameras in 3D printed mount. And it works! :)
More Information here: jonasginter.de/360-grad-video-mit-6-gopro-kameras/
The Custodian of Records
Copyright: Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States: creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/us/
Luke Bickley Studio 2013 Showreel
Dir / Cinematographer / Editor-Luke Bickley
All content produced by Luke Bickley Studio ©
A number of quick tests to show the differences in shutter angle in a variety of different situations.
Shutter angle is calculated by taking Frame Rate x 360 degrees, then divided by the shutter speed.
A cinematic shutter angle is considered to be 180 degrees, however others are used for varying reasons.
These tests are not meant to be extremely scientific, but do show some interesting results.
For more info, visit brando5.com
Music: Nine Inch Nails “18 Ghosts II”
Brandon Stanton moved to New York in 2010. As an amateur photographer, he was fascinated by the crowds of characters throughout the city. He began to take street portraits of the people he met and share them in an album on his timeline named, Humans of New York.
As his photos started to gain a following, he created a Facebook Page that started a movement. There are “Humans of …” Facebook Pages for nearly every major city in the world, while the HONY photographer himself is something of a celebrity on the streets of New York.
Brandon’s Facebook community of more than 2.3 million people is more than just an audience. Together, they have raised hundreds of thousands of dollars for charity and have propelled Brandon to become a New York Times bestselling author after he published a book of his work in 2013.
Browse through past Humans of New York photos on Facebook and like the Page to see more in the future: facebook.com/humansofnewyork
This is one of 10 stories celebrating Facebook’s 10th anniversary and a decade of connections made possible through the platform. See the rest at facebookstories.com/10
Presented by Facebook Stories
Executive Producer: Brian Edelman
Executive Creative Director: Will Hall
Agency Producer: Rebecca Wenner
Agency Producer: Timothy Whitney
Director: Lukas Korver
Producer: Jason Halpin
Director of Photography: Matt B. Taylor
Sound: James Peterson
Editor: Lukas Korver
Asst. Editor: Jason Halpin
Composer: Adam Taylor
Colorist: David Carstens
Motion Graphics: Katie Hollenbeck
PA: Mike Simons and Kevin Ralston
Little video test of the Edelkrone Sliderplus V2 Medium version,
Filmed In Marseille in 3hours with:
Filmed with a Canon eos 7D, Canon 50 1.4, Canon 100 2.8, Canon 16-35 2.8
Edited With Adobe première pro CS6
I received my three lens Rokinon Cine kit last week from B&H, but have only had the chance to shoot with them over the past two days, and unfortunately, for only about an hour just outside my house. However, so far they’ve produced some great shots and I’m really looking forward to using them a lot more. All shots are exactly as they came out of the camera - no color correction or effects have been added.
The lenses are 24mm, 35mm, and 85mm, all T1.5, and this was shot with a Canon 60D. The majority of the shots were wide open or close to it (1.5-4), with an ISO of 100. My shutter speed was mostly around 160, though it was up to 250 for a few of the shots.
All but two shots are 1080p30. The other two were 720p60, and scaled to 150% for the edit sequence. Even at that scale, the visual quality is still outstanding. Also, keep in mind that since I’m using a 60D, it has a 1.6 crop factor, making the apparent focal lengths aprox 38mm, 56mm, and 136mm.
I may do a more in-depth review of these lenses when I get more time using them, but for now, I will just say that I’m quite happy with my purchase.
too see more of our work visit blacktapeproject.com
Black Tape Project TM
Put your hands together!
This is the first video in my series of ‘How to’ Photography videos.
This is a simple guide on how to process your 35mm film from the point of getting it out of the canister and into the processing tank.
You will need the following tools:
*Film you want to process
*Development reel and tank
Steps: (Friendly reminder this must be done in the dark!)
1. Use the can opener to open side of film canister.
2. Remove film from canister.
3. Cut an even (or close to even) line right after film leader.
4. Place film in sprocket catch of reel.
5. Slightly pinch film when rotating reel.
(avoid touching film emulsion when loading reel)
6. Cut film when you reach the end of roll.
7. Place reel in processing tank
8. Secure lid on tank.
You are now ready to Process your film!
Behind the scenes with Jeremy Cowart on a shoot of acress Marielle Jaffe showcasing VSCO Film and VSCO Cam.