Discussing Building a camera in New Zealand large format Tony and Rachel says: Yep thats the stuff. I have nothing to compare this film too but seems fine to me , with no experience though I would not think this is not an informed view:) I used your advice of treating it like FP4 plus and seemed to get predictable results, thanks... might get some more later. agh, wish I had seen that offer before I went away for the weekend, oh well. I do have some questions below if you have some ideas. Cheap View Cameras By Ernest Purdum © 2005 for largeformatphotography.info Do you have an interest in large format photography but no LF experience? Is your budget limited, so you need to make your dollars go as far as possible? What to buy?
Nagaoka 4x5 Large Format Photography Fujifilm 160NS Home » featured » Using the Nagaoka 4×5 large format camera part 1 Using the Nagaoka 4×5 large format camera part 1 Posted by: David Liang Tags: Posted date: February 19, 2014 | No comment So I’ve been wanting a tilt-shift lens for a very long time, but being mostly a Sony shooter, well we don’t have Tilt-Shift lenses. Even if I were a Nikon/Canon shooter they are ridiculously expensive. Even adapters like the Mirex adapter for Mamiya medium format lenses run in the 600-700 range, and there’s not enough reviews online about just how well it works.
Toyo-Field 45AII NEW! Read what others think about the Toyo 45CF. The Toyo-Field 45CF is an impressive mix of large format capabilities and affordability combined in an ultra- lightweight housing. Logistics manager 30 The Logistics Manager 30 is a large capacity rolling gear bag. With over 3,500 cubic inches of storage, it's designed to transport and haul lighting equipment, video rigs, camera gear, or anything else that's crucial for your assignment. Key Features • Large capacity roller with fully customizable interior • Retractable handle and multiple grab points • Lockable zipper sliders on main compartment and security cable with padlock Gear Profile chronology of medium format digital backs [Gary Ayton's photography wiki] photo:digitalbacks_history introduction Note that ONLY the H1D and H2D of the Hasselblad H series can be used with 3rd party backs as Hasselblad has now created a closed system with its later digital only models which can only used the Hasselblad back. the main manufacturers of current digital backs are:Phase One / Leaf (now uses Dalsa sensors) note: depending on the sensor size, they usually have a crop factor for 6×4.5 camera lenses which have a film area of 56mm x 41.5mm: 37x37mm sensor = 1.5x crop thus a 40mm wide angle becomes 60mm effective medium format lens 43x32mm sensor = 1.3x crop 48x36mm sensor = 1.17x crop (ie. twice the area of 35mm full frame)
Construction of a Square Camera Bellows The references I have seen to making camera bellows were all helpful to some degree, but all modern information concerned constructing a tapering bellows. Such a bellows allows for a larger compression (i.e., minimum extension), but that was not one of my primary design parameters for a portrait camera. (And the finished bellows I made compresses to under 2" anyways.) For others making more traditional landscape field cameras where weight and size are more of a concern, a tapering bellows may be more desirable.
Large Format Lens TESTS last updated: 04/19/04with latest changes in redpersonal favorites in green Test Results - Large Format photographic lenses Kerry Thalmann and I tested the lenses found in the table below. The emphasis is on compact portable lenses for use in the field. Comments regarding these tests follow the table.