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My Gear


Found 8 results

  1. Hopefully soon I'll be shooting some long exposure stuff on super 8 but I'm having problems figuring out exactly how to use the Leicina ST 1 electronic control unit. Any help? I have a manual but the wording on page 9 seems very confusing. Rotary knob dot facing dot (?) range 1 range 2, I'm surprised they couldn't make it clearer. So I'm not really looking for single frame operation, but long exposure operation, but again, the manual isn't very clear. Another basic question: when they say "interval", are they referring to the time between exposures? And "scene duration" is the actual exposure time? Will the "interval" time and "scene" time always be the same?
  2. Hi everyone I used the Sony A7r mark ii for a time-lapse job and it gave me great results, now i have another time-lapse job, should i try sony a7r mark iii or should i stick to sony a7s mark ii ? Thank you Best regards
  3. I know of several but they seem hard to find.. Had a "time flow" once... wasn't easy to use nor simple to figure the setting status. Anybody? Arthur!
  4. Hello, I'm looking to buy a Norris intervalometer for my arri 3. Cheers
  5. Hello, Does anyone know whether any modern interval timers are compatible with the Canon 814 electronic auto zoom super 8 camera, or is interval timing reliant on the elusive Interval Timer 'E'? Any help is appreciated!
  6. I’d like to share two options for those of you who want to do time-lapse photography with the Canon 1014 Super 8 film camera. One is the MK111 interval timer by Velleman, Inc. http://www.vellemanusa.com/products/view/?id=350686 The other is the TR-90 by Phottix. http://www.phottix.com/en/phottixr-tr-90.html These interval timers will allow you to control the camera with the same basic principle. Using an intervalometer you’re able to take single pictures at any desired frame rate. With these timers you can take several frames per second or one single frame at any preferred time interval. Both timers are great, none is better than the other, they are just different in price and performance and they will give you different results. Price: The MK111 is cheaper than the TR-90. The price in the USA for the MK111 is less than $10.00 but you need to BUILD it yourself. The TR-90 is about $65.00, depending where you buy it. The nice thing about it is that it is ready to use right out of the box. Power supply: The MK111 needs 12V DC but I was able to make it work with a single 9V battery. The TR-90 uses two AAA batteries and they are included when you buy it. Performance: The two timers control the camera in a similar way. The difference here is time precision when this is important versus the ability to freely control the camera to achieve special results. The MK111 allows you to manually increase the speed at which you take the pictures. This means that you can start taking several frames per second up to one single frame every few minutes. In the same manner, you can do the opposite, you can start taking one single frame every few seconds and increase the frame speed to take several frames per second. This is very handy when you want to do some kind of ramping. The TR-90 offers you the opportunity to precisely control the frame rate in intervals of one second. You can take one single frame per second or increment the interval time up to one frame every 99:59:59, this is the camera will expose one single frame every 99 hours, 59 minutes, add 59 seconds. This is very important when timing your shoot. You know that you can take precisely 60 frames in a minute, thus allowing you to plan your project with digital precision. Here is a sample with the MK111. The film stock is the B&W Tri-X and I under exposed it to increase the grain structure and to get the high-contrast look. The color was enhanced in After Effects. The vertical white lines are permanent scratches on the film produced at the lab, but it has nothing to do with the MK111 timer. I’ll post more samples of both timers in the following days. Enjoy it, https://vimeo.com/65940818
  7. Hey guys, A few months ago I borrowed an intervalometer from a friend, it was a nonbranded model, but it did everything I wanted..and I've been trying to find the same model so I can buy one but he's lost his and doesn't remember. I remember the main thing that set his apart (we used 3 different ones from friends on the shoot I was on) was that his was able to increase the photo count in blocks. So instead of holding the button forever to get from 348 photos to 578 photos, his you could go to the 4 and click up to 358, 368, 378 then click left the the 3 and go up to 478 578.... I have been browsing the web for soo long and haven't been able to find one that explicitly states that it does this function! Would love to hear what you guys use :) Please help me out guys! I need a model compatible with the 5D2.
  8. Really lovely example, in excellent condition! £74.99 GB Pounds + shipping. :) SPECIFICATIONS: Model: Bolex 5120 Sound Macro Zoom marketed in 1976 sound and silent super 8 cartridge lens: Bolex Macrozoom f: 1.8 \ F: 6-72 mm zooming ratio: 12x focusing: manual, microprism macro focusing: yes zooming: auto with variable speed and manual filter size: 72mm viewfinder: single-lens reflex with adjustable eyepiece viewfinder information: exposure meter exposure: manual and automatic exposure control; TTL Electric Eye exposure compensation: +/- correction for auto backlight control button: yes film speed: auto for 25/40 and 100/160 ASA (daylight/tungsten) ASA notching: 1-pin CCA filter: built-in 85A filter, coupled with movie light socket ND filter: built-in, with filter control switch shutter opening angle: 150 degrees fading: auto fade-in/fade-out filming speed: 18, 36 fps and single frame sound: single-system, magnetic recording on super 8 film recording level control: auto and manual recording level meter: yes interval timer: 1 to 60 second intervals remote control socket: yes, 2.5 mm jack movie light socket: yes film counter: yes handle: fixed, chamber for penlight batteries battery check button: yes film drive motor: DC micromotor power source: 6 x AA batteries only weight: 2400 g dimensions: 75 x 225 x 230 mm tripod socket: 1/4" made in Japan by Chinon
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