How To Make An Infrared Camera : Ge Digital Camera A1250.

How To Make An Infrared Camera

how to make an infrared camera
    infrared camera
  • A thermographic camera, sometimes called a FLIR (Forward Looking InfraRed) or infrared camera less specifically, is a device that forms an image using infrared radiation, similar to a common camera that forms an image using visible light.
  • An instrument that measures heat. Infrared cameras are often used to detect weather patterns or volcanic erruptions.
  • Electronics, lens, and detector combinations that give the user an image, which can be viewed or recorded, of energy in the infrared spectrum.
    how to
  • A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
  • (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
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  • Providing detailed and practical advice
  • The manufacturer or trade name of a particular product
  • engage in; "make love, not war"; "make an effort"; "do research"; "do nothing"; "make revolution"
  • brand: a recognizable kind; "there's a new brand of hero in the movies now"; "what make of car is that?"
  • The making of electrical contact
  • give certain properties to something; "get someone mad"; "She made us look silly"; "He made a fool of himself at the meeting"; "Don't make this into a big deal"; "This invention will make you a millionaire"; "Make yourself clear"
  • The structure or composition of something
how to make an infrared camera - Complete Guide
Complete Guide to Digital Infrared Photography (A Lark Photography Book)
Complete Guide to Digital Infrared Photography (A Lark Photography Book)
Cameras can capture what the eye can’t perceive: the presence of infrared light. And shooting infrared (IR) with a digital camera makes it easier than ever to create distinctively dreamlike, high-contrast black-and-white pictures. Using a wealth of stunning images, this thorough resource explores the technical and creative possibilities of this unique and increasingly popular medium. Get tips on focus and exposure; IR filters; and having a camera converted to shoot specifically in infrared. Follow instructions for processing and printing the photos—including toner effects and faux color. One glance through this guide and it’s clear why infrared pictures are fun to take and beautiful to look at.

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Infrared Study 1
Infrared Study 1
If at first you don't succeed, try, try again. Or so the saying goes, right? But time, and time, and time, and time again (that's four, for those of you who weren't counting) I've had a go at this infrared business, and I gotta tell ya - How the heck do you do it?! On the camera, it's fantastic. Superb. Splendid. Wonderful. But when you throw it on the computer? LightRoom, or Adobe RAW, or Bridge foodges it up, and you're left with a horribly red and magenta photo, even though you properly white balanced it in camera. What I'm left with, as far as options go, are black and white, or try to somehow jeery-rig a setting to somewhat resemble what was displayed on the camera's LCD, right after the shot was taken. But beyond processing, I think infrared photography is a much more difficult medium to shoot. Clouds block out HEAPS of infrared light, greens typically turn white, and yet, somehow, your blue skies stay blue! This intrigues me, because this infrared light is invisible to the human eye, thus making it a completely different monster to master. In order to understand the photography of infrared light, I think it is exrtremely important to know what this type of light is. "Infrared" light is a frequency of light less than that of the visible spectrum. It's darn near close to "thermal" and that's why it is sometimes confused. Keep in mind, however, that thermal imagery is false color - while infrared is real color (the colors that are bounced back in infrared form, that is). Kind of confusing, but I s'pose you can think of it as an alternate universe with EXACTLY the same thing going on. Just imagine all the color schemes to be different. It's quite a fun way to live, I think. You should give it a try. Dang... I thought I was going to be all smart and go on about IR photography, and it's pros and cons and such... but I just lost my train of thought. Perhaps I'll pick it up again later. Here's a black and white from the route I take to work each day, down here in Healdsburg, CA.
infrared experiment01
infrared experiment01
I just purchased a Heliopan Infrared (715) filter, and after tons of tinkering in photoshop this is the result of my (not so good) first experiment with it. You may or may not have noticed that this photo was not taken with my digital rebel but instead my sister's Canon PowerShot SD400. Incase you're not aware (like me) the Canon Digital Rebel comes standard with an Infrared Blocking Filter mounted right on top of the sensor so that virtually no infrared light can be captured by it. This is supposed to improve the quality of the image since all you are capturing is the visual spectrum of light. WELL... this is bad news for a person who just spent $50 on a new infrared filter. Shows you should always do some research before making any purchases. Most DSLR's on the market today come standard w/ the infrared blocking filter. There are many tutorials and books out there on how to remove it however, since it's fairly simple, but this can cause problems with coloration if you want to continue shooting in the visible light spectrum. You can buy a "hot mirror filter" to use while shooting in visible light to re-correct the color in the absence of the IR blocking filter, but many people have said it still doesn't completely fix the coloration. Sooooo... if you or someone you know has removed their IR blocking filter let me know how that worked out for them, because I'm to skeptical about it to try it. Anyways, back to the picture. (No pun intended) Since most P&S (point and shoot) cameras DONT come with an infrared blocking filter, I decided to just use my sister's p&s until either A) I hack my camera or B) I get my p&s back from Brittany T who stole it from me back in November.

how to make an infrared camera
how to make an infrared camera
Wildgame Innovations 4.0 Mega Pixel Digital Game Scouting Camera With Infrared Flash

Economical, efficient, and super easy to operate the IR4 4.0MP Digital Game Scouting Camera with infrared flash technology is a must-have for any serious hunter. Ultra simple to use, the IR4 captures still and video images of game within a 40 foot radius, day or night--without spooking the animals--thanks to infrared technology--making the IR4 literally your incognito eyes in the woods. Each image is clearly marked with the time, date, and photo number so you know exactly what is happening and when. The camera's sophisticated passive infrared sensor (PIR) activates by motion or heat within a 40-foot area, and the powerful infrared high intensity ray illuminates a photo of fun quality that is undetectable to the animals.
Coming complete and ready to set up with 2 bungee cords for flexible mounting, the IR4 Camera boasts ABS plastic weather resistant housing with a rubber gasket to keep the elements out while the camera scouts the game. The camera takes jpeg-format still photos and 30-second video images that you can download easily with the included USB Mini-5 Cable. In addition to the generous 64MB of onboard memory, the camera accepts a 8GB for ample image storage that can be removed for quick and easy downloads and printing. A large LCD screen provides easy set-up and readouts of the camera's functions including time, date, photos, battery level, active period settings, and camera delay settings. An onboard, built-in battery retains date and time settings if the primary battery power fails. The IR4 camera requires (4) C-cell batteries to operate and boasts a generous duty cycle of approximately 4 weeks. Backed by a 1-year warranty, the IR4 Digital Game Scouting Camera from Wildgame Innovations makes game scouting efficient, easy, and affordable.
Takes jpeg still images and 30-second AVI digital videos
Each image marked with time, date, and photo number
Fixed Settings: Active 24 hours per day, delay of 1 minute, still images
Infrared Flash with an 19 piece high intensity LED array
Sensor: passive infrared sensor (PIR) activates when motion and heat are detected
Flash and Sensor Range: up to 40 feet
Onboard Memory: 64 MB
External Memory: removable SD memory card up to 8.0 GB
Large LCD Command Console
Programming: digital
Duty Cycle: approximately 4 weeks on factory default settings
Built-in battery retains date and time settings
ABS plastic, weather resistant housing with rubber gasket
2 bungee cords included with tree peg design for easy mounting
Image Mode: still and 30-second videos
Image Format: jpeg/AVI
Image Resolution: 4.0 megapixel
Onboard Memory: 64 MB
Removable Memory: up to a 8 GB SD card
USB Output: 5-pin mini USB Style
Image Output: 5-pin mini USB / SD Card
LCD Screen Size: 2.1 x 0.7-inch (WxH)
Primary Power Supply: (4) C-cell batteries (sold separately)
What's in the Box?
IR4 4.0MP Digital Game Scouting Camera, 2 mounting bungee cords, USB Mini-5 Cable, product guide and CD Rom

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