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Showing results for tags 'Dutch'.
Hi all! Shooting a student short December 9th-11th and the actor goes from laying down on a bed (on his side), and jolts awake completely upright. We want to have the camera follow his orientation, and go from vertical (on the cameras side) to a typical position horizontally. I'm wondering if there's a way without something like a Lambda head or maybe a full Dutch head. Suggestions?
Dear colleagues For sale is a beautiful Ronford-Baker F15s Fluid head with +.15 Fluid Boost Module Ronford heads are well known tools in the film industry yet recognized as a standard in the motion picture environment so this doesn't really need any introduction. In brief, this Fluid Pan/Tilt head is designed for 35mm motion picture cameras, has multiple lever resistance control, and a +.15 'fluid boost' resistance module. The Ronford Head is popular around the world for its smooth and constant resistance and capacity to handle the heaviest loads. This specific tilt head has been used by a single owner for several years now and supported the cameras that shot "Outbreak" and "Air Force One" among others. It is in perfect working condition, with just a few dings and nicks on their blue steel surfaces to give it character. The head comes with a standard operating handle, camera quick-release plate, and a sturdy, well-padded metal shipping case. Put this head under your camera, grab the handle, and make some movie magic. This head has done great work before, and has the potential to help you make your own masterpieces for years to come. Be advised this head comes WITHOUT the PAN fluid module as it has been modified by Ronford to be used in dutch set-up. So don't miss the opportunity to get it now at an incredible reasonable cheap price. Item is located in italy, buyers pay for shipping charges or must arrange for pick-up. Buyers are welcome to come and try it out before purchase if need be. Asking price is either €1.200,00 or USD 1,300.00 but slightly negotiable for a quick sale. Please feel free to get in touch for any further details even through skype or FaceTime. Either English and Italian spoken.
As part of our student film, we'd like to have a long steadicam shot which employs a varying dutch angle. If we add the tilting with After Effects, would the result be the same as if we had done it physically? Ed