I'm sure not everyone likes it when the film gets stuck while it is still in the camera. Here's what I did and the results turned out surprising!
One of the solutions to fix this is by opening up the back of camera and re-aligning the film with the sprocket gear spool (depending on the camera type) and the take up spool.
Unfortunately, this method will cause the exposed part of the film to be overexposed to light. Though it may affect the quality of pictures after the film has been developed and cause the pictures to be unclear or overexposed, it can turn out to be surprising and the results are totally awesome and really unexpected.
This is what happened to me and it was my first time having my overexposed film that turned out to be very unique.
It is actually just a way to experiment with your pictures and yes, sometimes things will turn out to be unexpected.
Probably each one of you has been annoyed with failed film. This is particularly annoying when you get the developed film back from the lab, but you get blanks because the film was not exposed. It's either the film transport didn't work, or you have not taken the lens cap off, etc. Read on and I'll show you an alternative to just throwing away the film: Simply use it as a color filter for your camera, with the La Sardina for example.
The story between the Spinner 360 and I goes way back to the year 2010, when Lomography decided to send me a beta model of the Spinner 360 to test. It was a complete surprise! I thought, "What the hell is that?" as I first took this camera out of the package. Then, when my little brother grabbed it from me and pulled the cord, it buzzed and turned 360°! We all had the same expression: "Whoa..."
What happens when you expose both sides of the Lomochrome Purple? As fellow lomographer alienmeatsack has put it, "Magic is what happens." Check out the results of his little experiment after the jump!
LomoChrome Purple 400 is Lomography's answer to the legendary color infrared films Kodak Aerochrome and EIR. Much like its predecessors, it's technically demanding and full of surprises. Here's a rough guide to get that purple color you've always wanted.
Roberto wanted to get redscale films during his visit to a Lomography shop in Amsterdam. Due to some twist of fate, the shop did not have stocks of it at that time. So, he ended getting rolls of Lomography Color Negative 400 instead.
Little did he know, this film is what he exactly needs to have a complete Lomography experience. Read on to find out more about robertofiuza and his Weapon of Choice - Lomography Color Negative 400!
Sometimes, experiments and curiosity yield the best results. This is what photographer Cody Thomas discovered when he tried out black and white film photography with his Holga camera. See more of his black and white photos after the jump.
It may take a while for some lomographers to figure out the perfect combination of camera, film, and accessory that suit their needs. But, Wessel de Haas, aka wesco, has been extremely lucky to find his early on his journey to Lomography. Find out what film and accessory he likes pairing his La Sardina 8Ball with in this edition of My First Lomo Affair!