Roll up shutter parts. Broadview blinds. Khyam canopy.

Roll Up Shutter Parts

roll up shutter parts
    roll up
  • form into a cylinder by rolling; "Roll up the cloth"
  • arrive in a vehicle: "He rolled up in a black Mercedes"
  • Denoting something that can be rolled up
  • Denoting a menu that will display only its title to save screen space
  • get or gather together; "I am accumulating evidence for the man's unfaithfulness to his wife"; "She is amassing a lot of data for her thesis"; "She rolled up a small fortune"
  • close with shutters; "We shuttered the window to keep the house cool"
  • a hinged blind for a window
  • a mechanical device on a camera that opens and closes to control the time of a photographic exposure
  • Close the shutters of (a window or building)
  • Close (a business)
  • Divide to leave a central space
  • (of two things) Move away from each other
  • Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space
  • (part) separate: go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"
  • the local environment; "he hasn't been seen around these parts in years"
  • (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"

Forging facility - Berkeley California I think I have passed by this building over a 1000 times over the years. For the past 2 I have been wanting to spend a little time photographing it under different conditions. Finally a few weeks ago I took the time to walk around a little and figure out the best angles for the confusing lines, and light. When passing by on the slightly elevated section of freeway (just behind the camera) the perspective is perfect. Nice lines, shadows, and light, but there is no place to legally set up. I am no stranger to finding my way into places that are not necessarily "legal" but standing on one of the Bay Area's most busy freeways in the middle of a weekday is not going to happen. I am sure officers Baker and Poncherello would have put the kibosh on that one in a heartbeat. Anyway... After I walked around and made a few test images, I went on my way. Now, a few weeks later, I returned with a little more time and knowledge of the area. I found a small section of sidewalk (more like weeds and dirt) setup and made a few long and short exposures. There are a few issues with this subject that were difficult to overcome. The 12,000lb steam hammer inside the building cycles about every 30-45 seconds. Not really a big deal, but it does exert enough pressure to shake the ground, and camera a couple of hundred yards away. After watching the timing of the shake, I finally found a rhythm to the hammer, and made the exposures that I came for. After a making a few long exposures, I switched over to capture some fast shutter exposures. All was great until I was done with the quick exposures and wanted to finish off my roll of film with a couple more longer times. Just as I was switching over I was confronted, yes "confronted" by a nice gentleman that said that I was causing some concern inside the facility. Long story short.... I was being photographed ( as I sarcastically waved at the cellphone camera) and a few words of "national security" were tossed around. Now I understand that industry is a key part of our nation ( at least at one time it was before it was sold off and sent overseas), but tool making and national security? Hmmmm. Because of the "discussion" between the nice gentleman and myself, I forgot to move the lens back to the proper B setting that was needed to properly expose. Basically I ended up with 8 usable frames out of a 12 frame roll. Thanks for the read, views, and comments. Camera -Hasselblad 500 C/M Lens - 80mm f/2.8 @ f/16 Exposure - 25 seconds Film - Kodak TMAX 100 ISO - 100 (exposed at ISO 50) Developed with Kodak HC- 110 (H) - 11 minutes using a 15 second every 2 minute agitation cycle.
Sonoma Sweep
Sonoma Sweep
Sonoma State Beach - Sonoma County California Its been quite a long time since I've made any short shutter speed images that capture the movement of the ocean, so I decided to see how film would react to these shutter speeds. As I have mentioned before, film has it's challenges, but these challenges are exactly what I was looking for. With my digital SLR, I had the option of setting up my camera for 1/2 or 1/3 stop increments, but these options are not available with the leaf shutter system on the film camera I use. My knowledge of the lens configurations for the film system I am using is minimal, but my current lens only offers full stop adjustments. With this, and the lack of ISO options*, I have found that the amount of time with workable light is cut in half... At best. For this image, I watched the movement of the ocean in relation to rock formation and tried to visualize how much movement would be recorded. I waited for the right amount of light to cross over the rock and quickly snapped series of 2 images using a 1/2 second shutter speed. I waited roughly 2 minutes, and snapped two more with 1 second shutter speed. I think both speeds came out good, but the wave curl detail in the 1/2 second exposure (this image) was a little better for my taste. Working with a digital camera, I had instant enjoyment when the image came up on the LCD, but with film there is a feeling that is hard to get past. The feeling of dialing in your settings, waiting for the perfect moment, and click..... Nothing. No image to view... No instant feedback to help fine tune your exposure. I have found myself feeling as if something broke. Like something wasn't working right, but its all part of the mystery that I have grown to love about analog photography. The nice thing about all of this is the build up and heightened anticipation of what was captured. The process of unrolling, rolling, and developing the film... Watching the timer as the final seconds of the film washing counts down... Pulling the reels from the tank, and seeing exactly what was actually captured.... Its hard for me to explain, but I can say that the delay is worth it. The boring details.... Camera- Hasselblad 500C/M Lens - 80mm f/2.8 @ f/16 Shutter speed 1/2 second Film - Kodak TMAX 100 - Developed with Kodak HC-110 dilution (H) *I have only one film back, but additional film backs can be loaded with a different ISO and changed mid-roll on the Hasselblad V system. Film speeds can also be adjusted by "pushing" or "pulling" development, but I am still researching these methods.

roll up shutter parts