Add some "techno" to your shots with this doubles technique!
Use the macro function of the Tunnel Vision lens to take detail pictures of thing on your LCD monitor or laptop screen. You need to hold the lens 25mm to 30mm away from the screen in order to get the gridded texture. Try holding the camera at an angle to the screen for some ‘blurry-sharp-blurry again’ action.
Shoot a whole roll with different colors on the screen, try it with menus and icons… anything and everything really. Don’t worry about camera shake – LCD screens are bright enough for the LC-A+ to use quick shutter speeds.
When you’ve filled the whole roll, rewind it then go out and shoot anything you like – try your favorite locations and usual haunts.
Your shots will then be suffused with a colored pixelated effect or overlaid with ghostly bitmapped images. Cool.
My list of resolutions for 2015 consists of 12 projects, one for every month. In January, I tried some camera add-ons. If you want to add a bit of extra bling to your pictures, you can put something either in front of or behind your lens. In this case, I did both.
The double exposure technique is a creative and extraordinary way of adding an unconventional twist to your images. Not surprisingly, the most extraordinary double exposure images were sent as entries to this competition. The grand winner gets to bring home the photo book "Double Exposures" by Nickolas Muray.
The most incredible lightpainting tool is here! Consists of 200 full color RGB LEDs in a lightweight aluminium housing will color your analogue world in different way! Create and animate different shades and shapes with the Pixelstick!
Ever since the Pixelstick came out, I've been dying to try it out. This past week, I finally got my chance! With one goal in mind — getting some super cool light-painting shots — I grabbed some friends for an amazing session with my Lomo'Instant and the Pixelstick. Take a moment and have a look at these priceless pics!
What exactly do I feel while waiting for my Lomo'Instant photos to be developed? I have to say I get a mix of "Surprise me, dear Lomo!" but also some "Did I capture it as I wanted?" kind of thought. No matter the school of thought, with the Splitzer you can add so many cool effects to your photos you'll definitely embrace it!
Experimental, stunningly beautiful, and pleasantly surprising are ways to effectively describe double exposure photography. Have you ever tried this creative technique? If you haven't, it's time to give it a try and share your best double exposed photos for the chance to win a copy of the photobook "Double Exposure" by Nickolas Muray.
It might be cold and snowy in some of the northern cities, but in other places, it's still quite sunny. Allow us to add a bit of sizzle to your new year with a special photo rumble with the help of our friends at Volcom.
I recently found a roll of XR Redscale 50-200 film lying around in my drawer and decided to reignite my passion for embracing the weird and unexpected results that film can bring. I shot random doubles around the streets of Soho and was rather delighted with the results.
What's a sure way to not lose your beloved travel photos? You can bring your instant camera with you! In this article, I'll tell you some of the lomographic moments I collected during my last trip in Cracow.
Mark Scadding and William Paltridge form Double Exposure Photographic and are based in the South of England. They have used the Petzval lens extensively for portraiture and a few food photography shots. We were intrigued to know more about this creative duo and asked them about shooting with this exciting lens.