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Hows about moving your HF100 like a pro? DIY camera motion control from Martin Koch on Vimeo . The system consists of a ready-made IGUS DryLin W rail system and a small stepping motor which is controlled by an Arduino interface board.
Ca y est, je viens de terminer la mise au point de la première version de mon « Arduino PhotoLab », derrière ce nom se cache un petit circuit fait maison qui permet de piloter mon EOS 400D pour prendre des photos à haute vitesse ( goutte d’eau, orage, bris de verre…). Voilà un exemple de mes tests du jour avec de gouttes d’eau et d’huile: Le cœur du circuit est un ATMEGA 168 avec le firmware Arduino. Le boitier dispose d’une LED de contrôle, d’un écran LCD pour le paramétrage et de 4 boutons.
Arduino Camera Controller Today, I’m writing about two more pieces of digital camera control firmware that have being posted to PTP gihHub repository . Alex Gluschenko, the author of PTP library for Arduino, developed two sketches, one called EOSRemote and the other EOSCamController to demonstrate PTP library capabilities. The code allows requesting camera settings, such as shutter speed, aperture, ISO, etc., change them, as well as take shots. It supports Canon EOS cameras and was tested on EOS 400D, 450D, and 7D; other cameras with similar command set ( see my collection of PTP device info dumps ) may work as well.
This page was last updated on July 2, 2008. Added Brian at Wulfden as a parts source for the Hantronix display and adapter and my Eagle library of selected components for the AI-1 project. August, 2007 One of my other hobbies is photography, and, about a year ago, I purchased a new digicam - a Panasonic FZ30. I joined the Panasonic forum on the dpreview site. One of the posters, a programmer and electronic hobbyist, designed a nifty wireless remote using a very inexpensive RF transmitter/receiver combination that he found on eBay. After he'd perfected that, he began designing an interval timer using a Radio Shack egg timer.
After striking out at the Electronics Flea Market Saturday, I stopped at Fry's for a fresh pair of clippers and soldering tips, and picked up a small case too-- a Serpac M4 . I used some free protoboard Laen sent me (THANKS!) to build a simple Arduino-compatible circuit to fit inside it, with a single button and IR LED, powered by three LR44 (AG13, 357, etc.) button cell batteries ; basically a mutetater circuit with one LED instead of four. Following Martin Koch's code example , I got the circuit to trigger my 350D 's shutter, making it functionally equivalent to a Canon RC-5 remote control . Using an ATmega168 is overkill though: most pins go unused, and it nearly drained the three LR44 batteries when left on all night. I figured putting it to sleep would solve the power consumption problem, so I modified the ArduinoSleepCode example from the Arduino Playground to make the D2 button both wake it up from sleep and trigger the shutter.