We can use the Ringflash with the Diana Mini with a simple trick!
It’s easy… you only need the Adapter for one of the Fisheye cameras, and make a hole in the base, at the same position of the tripod screw hole at the Diana Mini, use an appropriate screw, and Voila! To fire the flash, you can play with the bulb speed, firing the flash manually, use the Diana Mini hotshoe adaptor to use de hotshoe of the Ringflash, or, in a handmade way, make your own fire cable… in this video you can see all the process…. ;)
We think Lomography's 10 Golden Rules can be adapted to cover all manner of subjects, including love. So just in time for Valentines Day, we asked Cupid to swap his bow for a pen and lay down the law ... Read on to find out more!
We are always hunting for creative ideas on how to open up new shooting possibilities and it doesn’t get any better than when we discover something simple which works like a charm right away. Recently, the idea was raised that perhaps the Diana+ Splitzer would be compatible with the Lomo’Instant – Lo and behold, it is!
Illuminate your subjects with an even burst of light with the Lomography Ringflash. While you're at it, find out how you can earn piggies and have your very own Ringflash photos be featured on the Online Shop!
An Argentinean writer and photographer living in the Pacific Northwest, Lorraine Healy is a long-time fan of plastic cameras and is the author of "Tricks With A Plastic Wonder," a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera, available in eBook form on Amazon.com. In this article, Healy shares two recent photo outings where she used 35mm and medium format films.
It might not look like it, but the Diana Baby 110 is definitely more than it lets on. For example, did you know that you can alternate using 12mm and 24mm lenses with it? Find out how in this tutorial!
The next time you find yourself wandering around town with your Lomo'Instant camera, here's a neat trick that you can do: choose a specific area and quickly snap an instant photo. Once it develops, hold it in the exact position or angle where you took the instant photo, and take a standard photo using your favorite camera. Does it sound confusing? Ah, well ... let's just show you how it's done! Check out the photos after the jump.
It's really amazing how simple plastic bricks can be assembled to create or, in this case, imitate works of art. Have a look at Veronica Watson's rendering of a famous Picasso painting using Legos after the cut!