RENT LIGHTING EQUIPMENT : RENT LIGHTING

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Rent Lighting Equipment


rent lighting equipment
    lighting equipment
  • Lighting or illumination is the deliberate application of light to achieve some aesthetic or practical effect. Lighting includes use of both artificial light sources such as lamps and natural illumination of interiors from daylight. Daylighting (through windows, skylights, etc.
  • These are light bulbs used to light the building's interior, such as incandescent light bulbs, fluorescent light bulbs, compact fluorescent light bulbs, and high-intensity discharge (HID) lights.
    rent
  • Pay someone for the use of (something, typically property, land, or a car)
  • let for money; "We rented our apartment to friends while we were abroad"
  • (of an owner) Let someone use (something) in return for payment
  • a payment or series of payments made by the lessee to an owner for use of some property, facility, equipment, or service
  • Be let or hired out at a specified rate
  • lease: grant use or occupation of under a term of contract; "I am leasing my country estate to some foreigners"
rent lighting equipment - Shure 55SH
Shure 55SH Series II Iconic Unidyne Vocal Microphone (The Elvis Microphone)
Shure 55SH Series II Iconic Unidyne Vocal Microphone (The Elvis Microphone)
The classic look and feel from the 50's and 60's Shure's Unidyne II mic has been updated in the 55SH Series II. This is a cardiod dynamic mic designed for vocal reproduction. A nostalgic reproduction, this model has modern performance characteristics, like 50-15,000 Hz frequency response. Instantly recognized by audiences and performers worldwide, this classic mic was among the originators of the Shure sound. Low-impedance mic. The Model 55SH Series II provides the Shure classic UNIDYNE? II design coupled with modern acoustic components to meet today's performance standards. This microphone is excellent for vocal pickup with its characteristic Shure presence peak.

80% (10)
+ magical glimpse of light
+ magical glimpse of light
:: the_details :: Canon Rebel XSi | 13mm | 0.6s | f/22 | iso 100 + 2-stop hard-edge gradual neutral density filter HiTech + 3-stop soft-edge gradual neutral density filter Cokin 121s + vignetting + glow effect to make the foreground look like a painting Single RAW exposure converted and processed in PS3 Extended. :: more_details :: A little about the photo first before I start my "Photographing in a group" write-up. LOL This shot was taken during my walk yesterday. Oh first off, did I tell you it was pretty warm yesterday... about 64 degrees and one may think spring is finally here. I personally can't say for sure. April has always been a month of unexpected snowfalls and why should it be different this year? Anyway, it wasn't my intention to shoot at all yesterday but took the camera with me --- just in case. Friday we had clear blue skies which really is any photographer's dream... NOT! So I was pretty happy to see we had some storm clouds along with some amazing cumulus clouds moving in around 10am. Well, sunset was not before 7.45pm and all the praying (well, rather a strong hoping! haha!) didn't help and on point 7 the clouds started to vanish. I mean really vanish!!! Within ten minutes I saw a blue sky and a big ol' 'mountain' sitting right under the sun. Praise the lord! I still was hoping for a pretty cool sunset --- as you can see, I didn't have such luck but I got some rays shooting over the clouds. I set up, mounted a 2-stop hard-edge and a 3-stop soft-edge gradual neutral density filter in front of the wide angle to capture those rays or rather one big beam! LOL In post, I tried a new technique I picked up from an article on the "Nature Photographers" site written by Marc Adamus and Floris van Breugel. Since the foreground was pretty uninspired to say the least I wanted to give their "glow" technique a try. Basically you blur the highlights which makes the picture look a little like a painting. Don't really know if that's how it's supposed to look but I think I will experiment with this technique a little in the future.... Guideline for Photographing in a Group - or How You Should Not Do It! You would mean I have learned my lesson from the outing on 4000ft. but I didn't!!! I am a rebel, what can I say. But seriously, is there an etiquette when being with a group? I think so but it's like with everything --- you learn (or don't learn) by your mistakes. 1. Do not, in any case, pay attention to people photographing directly from the trail! 2. Get in front! (If this means wading out 216 miles in 30 degree water a la Chaybert --- do it! If you have the right equipment (snowshoes, waders, wings, etc.) --- do it!) 3. Be the first to set up the tripod. It's after the easy principle, FIFO! First in, first out. It really is as easy as that. 4. Get involved! (I really don't have a clue what this means but it sounded pretty cool.) 5. Never get close to elderly people! Please don't be offended if you're 60+ and read this. I am not disrespectful and if you do not ask stupid questions while standing next to me you can easily exclude yourself from the list unless you previously left footprints in the fresh snow or let your dog do it for you. Then you're really screwed. 6. This is more of a security advice for yourself. If you're a bit clumsy on your feet (may this be natural or due to the fact you drank too much beer the other night --- see No. 8), watch your feet so that you do not run the risk of knocking over a $50 grand Hasselblad. You know who you are. If you're a category "5" person, don't get near me! 7. Bring the longest lens you own or rent a piece of glass... (and claim it to be your own... Remove stickers if necessary!). Since most photographers you'll be around are men (I claim this on the fact that landscapes are not as cute as babies and women don't like to camp in the wild.) you will encounter a behavior often referred to as "lens-envy" which is quite similar to another phenomenon related to this one but I don't really want to dig deeper. 8. If you're camping out with at least one other person make sure to bring beer and food for the evening at the camp fire. Chips and chocolate bars won't work. Warm dinner! (Maybe it's just me...) 9. It's not a requirement but advisable to bring a spear or any other legal weapon of your choice. It's fun to play around with it like a nine year-old and they can come in pretty handy as well... considering all the options above you might know by now what I was thinking of. 10. If you're with a group you don't like (this is most likely to happen when you walk along a trail with your tripod and camera bag (Please take note, you do not even have to have the camera around you neck.) and you run into some folks with P&S cameras who immediately think you will guide them to your secret spo
Lights Out!!!
Lights Out!!!
My wife called me while I was at work saying the lights on half of the living room (the tv, and her computer) shut off and won't come back on. Of course i figured a circuit probably had an overload and snapped off and all was necessary was reset and turn it back on in the circuit box. Well, I drove home to see if I could do this. I opened it up and all the circuits seem to be on and working properly. Long story short, I turned every thing off, omitting the main circuit breaker and she's still without her computer and TV. I'm not an electrician and I can tell whoever wired this house didn't know what they were doing; we've been having problems with something electronic since we moved into this place. I swear, this place is wired like an English sports car (I hear those things are a nightmare). I'm just glad tomorrow isn't Saturday; house problems tend to happen on Friday evening. Anyway, allow me to elaborate with what issues in this house. The lights in the hall way and dining room have dual switches. That's normal, but if you turn one of them off, you have to turn it on to have the lights come on, even if you flip the other switch. We have a sealing fan that appeared to work when we looked at the house, but since we moved in, it doesn't work. There is a power plug in the living room that will short out if you move it, and another outlet that isn't properly secured to the stud. There was another plug that had a burn mark on it, and some outlets only half work; you know, only one of the two plugs will work. This all is in the living room. In the bathroom, the light switch makes a static noise. We quit using that light. We're using the light on the vent, but that's starting to short out as well. Oh, and our stove! Only the front burners work, and you have to mess with one of them to get it to work. And even when it does work, it only seems to work to about 75%. The rest of the house seems to be okay. Sure, some of the outlets are not properly grounded, but that isn't a big deal if you're not plugging computer equipment into it. Honestly, this house is fine to rent, but I wouldn't take it if they gave it to me. I'm kind of pissed about all this, which sucks, because I'm already in a strange mood. I'm not already angry, depressed, or anything....just in a strange mood....but then again, I've been listening to nothing but Tom Waits and Les Claypool for the past two days. This wouldn't be as big of pain to me if we haven't had a history of getting the runaround when it comes to electronic issues. We've been trying to get them to fix the fan since we moved in, and we tried twice this past year to get them to fix the stove. And we told them about the issue with the bathroom light when we paid rent for January. Never anything as much as a phone call. They told us they're short on people and it may take a while. I'll offer to pay for it myself and take it out of rent and see how fast they'll get someone out here.

rent lighting equipment
rent lighting equipment
PBL Photo Studio 40" Reflective Umbrella Softbox by PBL
This new PBL 40" Reflective Softbox Umbrellas will give you very soft, even lighting. Sets up just like an umbrella. No need to worry about losing parts, one piece unit. Interior is made of silver reflective material. Light is reflected back through white diffusion material that creates very soft light. Fits your strobe/flash just an like a umbrella. Large opening with elastic and zipper that allows this umbrella softbox to fit onto any strobe/flash. Now you can get professional results with every shot. These umbrella softboxes sell for $59 each in professional camera stores. *We have been in business since 1989 *We offer 100% risk-free guarantee on all products we sell *There is never a re-stocking fee for returns *Hassle-free 30 day return policy *Full service repair center

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