RED CAMERA TUTORIAL. RED CAMERA
RED CAMERA TUTORIAL. WIRELESS SPY CAMERA GLASSES. CANON CAMERA ACCESSORIES.
Red Camera Tutorial
- The Red Digital Cinema Camera Company manufactures digital cinematography cameras and accessories for professional and cinematic use. The company was created and financed by Oakley founder Jim Jannard with the publicly expressed intent to reinvent the camera industry.
- of or relating to tutors or tutoring; "tutorial sessions"
- a session of intensive tuition given by a tutor to an individual or to a small number of students
- An account or explanation of a subject, printed or on a computer screen, intended for private study
- A period of instruction given by a university or college tutor to an individual or very small group
- A tutorial is one method of transferring knowledge and may be used as a part of learning. More interactive and specific than a book or a lecture; a tutorial seeks to teach by example and supply the information to complete a certain task.
RED ONE DVD
Some features include: -Step by step build walk throughs of different camera setups: - Jib arms, Handheld, Sticks, Dolly, Hybrid -Complete software overview - Complete overview of all on-screen menus - Highlites of shooting issues and RED "on set" alerts - Detailed explaination and examples of footage backup on set - Renter's module which gets Renters up to speed quickly, saving precious rental time. - Special "Info Button" feature which allows jumping from topic to topic - Special "Future Proof" icon which helps in planning for new cameras, Epic & Scarlet - Quick start PDFs which contain walkthroughs to set up for 4K @ 24fps, 3K @48fps & 2K @ 96fps. - 2 disc set with over 3 hours of material - Several accessory modules which focus on new and interesting equipment for the RED ONE. Reviews: "Its something every camera owner (or renter) should have." - Jarred Land, RED Digital Cinema "I saw the entire DVD and learned so much from it. It's a definite must have for anyone using Red." - Luiz Ortiz, RED# 1321 "You taught me things I should have known. Entertaining too." - Frank Weeks, Digital Cinema South "This is exactly what the army of RED One users have needed. All the essential information laid out in an entertaining, logical format. We are recommending this to everyone who has expressed interest in getting up to speed on the current and future product offering from RED Digital Cinema. - Stephen Pizzo Co-Founder of Element Technica
Brown & Red Smoke
Smoke photography, lit with a single Vivitar 285HV flash off to camera left at 1/4 power on a black felt background. Manipulated in Photoshop. There's a Gobo (something that goes between the light and the subject, which in this case is the light and the background) to prevent the light from lighting the felt background which would show a lot of texture otherwise.
This is obviously an incense stick placed on an incense stand, hand holding it makes the smoke too wild. Also make sure you breathe away from the smoke and that the air conditioning is off, you want minimal air flow for a few seconds until the smoke settles before you take your shot. Once the smoke is calm you can try different methods to disturb the stream...shaking the stick a bit, blowing on the smoke trail, etc.
The trick to the smoke photography is to light the smoke, not the background, to have a black background and to get the focusing just right. Autofocus will kill you because it will have a hard time focusing on the smoke instead of the background. Try focusing on a plane close to where the smoke should be (you can use a stand in to get started) and then turn off the autofocus.
You can then use Photoshop to get the color effect. I apply a invert layer, then a sharpening pass (convert the layer to a smart filter in CS3 so you can readjust). Then I draw a rectangular shape that covers the whole area, the I go to layer effects and use a gradient overlay, you choose a overlay, screen or other mode to get different color effects.
Once you have the layer sequences on top of the smoke, you can drag them on top of other smoke and essentially adjust your gradient overlay layer.
Fly Agaric Toadstool - Off Camera Flash Tutorial pt2
The next shot I have attached the flash which has a diffuser and a CTO gel to give that warm, sunset type light, I also opened the aperture to f/8 and reduced the shutter to 1/80. So from the last shot the aperture has been opened by 1 stop (f/11 -> f8) and the shutter has closed by 2 stops (1/20 -> 1/40 -> 1/80) so we have reduced the ambient light by 1 stop, however it looks brighter as I’ve zapped it with an external flash gun. The flash output on the 580 was set at 1/4 power and the zoom to 24mm and it was about 2 feet to camera left.
The 2nd shot is a marked improvement and I actually packed up after getting it as I was quite happy with it but I thought what if I wanted to do a light tutorial for the blog, what else could I do? Well I looked at the LCD and thought the background could do with being a little darker to draw more attention to the toadstool (for anyone looking at the out of focus, under exposed grass on the right). Luckily this was a very easy adjustment to make. I could leave the flash how it was as I was happy with the levels on the Fly agaric, but to reduce the background light I just needed to speed up the shutter from 1/80 to 1/200 (about a stop and a half). How come the shroom didn’t get darker you ask? Easy the flash only cares about aperture as the pulse of light is the same if you have the shutter set to 1/200 or 1 second. The toadstool would have got darker if I had pulled the light back further from the subject or lighter if I’d have increased the ISO (this would also effect ambient) but I didn’t.
red camera tutorial
HISTORY: The ASC Video Manual, Third Edition, follows in the tradition of the earlier, highly successful video manuals published by the ASC. This new edition incorporates and updates the best segments from previous ASC Video Manuals and adds newer information about emerging digital technologies.
FIELD GUIDE: Learn how to create video productions, work with digital audio sampling, why time code is important in digital productions, selecting the right digital camera and much more. Everything for the novice right up to the pro level.
TOPICS: The Video Camera, Digital Video Formats, Camera Filters, Digital Test & Measurement, Lighting, Batteries, Digital Audio for Video -- and much more.
REFERENCE: Includes photographs, charts, diagrams, schematics and a comprehensive glossary.
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