Wooden pinhole camera plans - Camera shop austin - Dome infrared camera.

Wooden Pinhole Camera Plans

wooden pinhole camera plans
    pinhole camera
  • A pinhole camera is a simple camera without a lens and with a single small aperture -- effectively a light-proof box with a small hole in one side. Light from a scene passes through this single point and projects an inverted image on the opposite side of the box.
  • A camera with a pinhole aperture and no lens
  • A camera whose lens is covered except for a pin-sized hole. You have a very small aperture, so you have to shoot long exposures.
  • The most basic form of a camera in which no lens is used. A pinhole camera is made by making a lightight container and poking a pinhole in the front of the camera where a lens would go.
  • (woodenly) ungraciously: without grace; rigidly; "they moved woodenly"
  • Stiff and awkward in movement or manner
  • lacking ease or grace; "the actor's performance was wooden"; "a wooden smile"
  • Like or characteristic of wood
  • Made of wood
  • made or consisting of (entirely or in part) or employing wood; "a wooden box"; "an ancient cart with wooden wheels"
  • Make preparations for an anticipated event or time
  • (Plan) This shows the ground plan design, elevation of house, number and size of rooms, kitchen, bathrooms, laundry layout and position of the house on the land.
  • Decide on and arrange in advance
  • (plan) A debtor's detailed description of how the debtor proposes to pay creditors' claims over a fixed period of time.
  • Design or make a plan of (something to be made or built)
  • (401(K)plan) A qualified profit-sharing or thrift plan that allows eligible employees the option of putting moneyinto the plan or receiving the funds as cash.

Adventures in Film
Adventures in Film
I have scanned in four images from my first forays into film. The learning curve is steep, both in getting the feel of film and how it performs (complicated by the fact I have bough bucket fulls of mixed expired film from EBay with which to experiment, but of course this means each film is different and so has different characteristics, combined with the fact I am using five different film cameras too) I think a better method would be to stick to one film type and work with it for a while until I know it, then add more films to my repertoire. I have also realised I need to have a notebook with me and write down the conditions and settings for each image (no metadata with film!). Then, once it is developed, I can look back and see what has worked most successfully. I have learned already, to trust my lightmeter. I don't trust the light meter on my DSLR, I just use it as a guide - I trust the histogram. BUt I can see form the few films I have had developed already that the lightmeter is very accurate and bracketing as I have been doing, except in very tricky lighting situations is unnecessary and wasteful. Film is far more forgiving of dynamic range than my digital cameras. Anyway, I will pop a few of my early poor attempts up for those who are interested. I have hardly taken a digital shot since getting the film cameras and am loving every minute of it. They are so tactile - I love the 'mechanicalness' of them. I also like the gap between shooting and seeing the results that they introduce. It is easier to be objective about the results without the pain of getting the shots still being felt in the body. I have seen this in the fact I have only scanned in a few images from the many I have taken because even the preview scan shows many are just not good enough. Many more to follow - and I plan to start getting more creative now too - prepare for blur and the like!! I almost forgot, this was taken with a Noon wooden pinhole camera with a wooden 'shutter' on ISO100 B&W film - the type of which I have forgotten. I am finding I need to keep the film exposed for a fraction longer than I have been doing with the pinhole camera - but so far it is my favorite camera.
Attarine Medersa, Fez
Attarine Medersa, Fez
The Attarine Medersa, deep in the heart of the medina of Fez, was built by Sultan Abou Said Uthman in the early 1320s. LIke most medersas, it's built to a simple plan: there's a central courtyard with a fountain that leads off to a prayer hall, and the students' rooms are arranged on two floors around them. This one had 60 rooms for the students that lodged there for up to seven years, first learning to recite the entire Koran by heart and then studying the commentaries.

It's a gorgeous building. The zellij mosaics, worked plaster, and carved olive wood are incredibly delicate, and even though it's packed with decoration, it's balanced and subtle.

Pinhole, wooden box camera, 4x5 inch Ilford HP5+, 5 minute exposure.

wooden pinhole camera plans
Similar posts:
easy to use digital camera
fixed dome camera
hidden camera youtube
kids underwater camera
pentax optio ws80 waterproof digital camera review
best rolling camera bag
digital camera nikon price list