This article shows how to make a simple DIY splitzer for your Diana Mini using only a cap from an old medicine or vitamin bottle.
Have you ever thought of making a splitzer by yourself to save some money? Well, by using just the cap from an old bottle (preferably the one with the flap), we can make one by yourself! I was just in the process of throwing out my empty vitamin bottle. When I noticed the cap looks just about the right size for my Diana Mini, I decided to use it as a splitzer.
So I went to work. I used a pair of scissors and managed to detach the flap lid (because it would be obtrusive, but you could probably leave it on). I also stuffed some tissue paper inside because it wasn’t a perfect fit on the barrel of my Diana Mini. And that’s it! Check out the sample below!
You’ll notice that some part of the picture has a reddish hue. This is because the cap that I used was red so it probably got some of it when I took the first half of the picture. I suggest lining the inside of the cap with black tape or paper to avoid this effect and get perfectly splitted picture! Hope you guys are able to use this tipster!
The Diana Mini is the ultra-compact, petite version of the Diana F+. This camera takes soft-focused, lo-fi images in 35mm and allows you to change between half-format and square shots with a flick of a switch. Get your own Diana Mini now!
I've always been looking for a really simple solution to hold my color gels of my Diana Mini's flash WITH the camera and make them easy to grab when I want to use them. I also wanted something to keep them from getting damaged. Let me show you how I found a simple way to make it.
A problem is only a problem if you can’t make a way around it. Luckily, this tipster can get you pushing your ISO to the extreme or make your way around cameras that use DX codes to match your ISO settings!
Really want to bring your film photos to life? We’re now offering totally analogue fine art prints in a host of large sizes and formats! Carefully enlarged from your negatives onto premium photographic paper by lab professionals, each picture is a unique piece of craftsmanship.
Still keeping a look out for an affordable waterproof case that can take a beating? Well, if your neck’s a bit sore from all the looking then why not make one yourself? Check out how to do it with this quick tipster!
If you are looking for a panoramic camera to document your adventures on the beach, you should try the Sprocket Rocket. It's easy to use, cheap, and can get you amazing results! In this article, you can see how I used this camera to document a short vacation in Liguria, from Varazze to Alassio. Take a look after the jump!
Are you a little tight on the budget for a ready-made ringflash? Or just looking for new projects to pour your time and creativity into? Try out this make-shift DIY ringflash and repurpose a plastic bucket in the process!
The Diana Mini is turning five years old this month! Through the years we have seen this sweet and petite 35mm camera transform from a classic analogue beauty to a blinged-out snapshooter and everything else in between. Remember the Love Letters edition? How about the Premier Cru? To refresh your memory here's a gallery of all the Diana Mini styles we've released in the past five years. Which among these limited edition Clones is your favorite?
You’ve shouted your analogue love from the rooftops and worn your heart on your sleeve – Now it’s time to take it to the next level and wear it on your skin! Our new Lomography Tattoos are fun, easy to apply and come in five designs.
This article is a tribute to the great Russian photographer, sculptor, graphic designer, and painter Alexander Rodchenko. He was a pioneer in the search for unusual perspectives, with extreme view from above or from below, and with an innovative use of the diagonals and tilted views in his dynamic compositions. For this article, I was inspired by his most famous photo, a woman climbing a staircase, taken in 1930, which is reminiscent of the famous Odessa stair of the film "Battleship Potemkin" by Sergei Eisenstein.
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.
In celebration of the 30th anniversary of the fantastic Lomo LC-A, and while waiting for the new Russar+ lens, I'll dedicate this article to an awesome super wide-angle camera: my Lomo LC-Wide that I like to use in architecture photography. Here you can read some simple tips I used to take a series of photos in the modern city of Latina in the center of Italy.