Face the inside of the film (the part you expose) out wards
Turn around facing the light (about 1 foot – 2 feet away) with film stretched out in front of you
Count to 3
Turn light off
Roll film back up (I used a knife in the spool)
load in camera and shoot away
I accidentally shot this at 50 asa..So they are a little washed out. I think it would look better a little darker..You get the Idea here. I also use a orange or yellow gel over the lens for fun sometimes.
Everything gets a purple overtone but kinda weird.
Exposing the film sprockets is one of the best ways to add a funky touch to your photos. However, this black and white landscape snapshot by mafiosa proves that these sprockets can give an elegant and classy feel, too!
Summer is full of color so using black and white film might not be the first thing that comes to mind. Yet the summer sun works out beautifully on black and white film. Like to give it a try? I've come across the best light at the train station during rush hour!
You want your subject be the center of attention? Petzval lens are recognizable for sharpness and crispness in the centre, strong color saturation, wonderful swirly bokeh effect, artful vignettes and narrow depth of field that will make your subjects stand out!
Light painting is such an intriguing and fascinating technique. Using your Lomo'Instant, you can actually use common household objects to create stunning and colorful light painted pictures while having lots of fun!
Derrick Ong's portraits give off a feeling of nostalgia and old-world charm. The Singapore-based photographer specializes in pre-nuptial and wedding shoots, and loves to capture moments in vibrant hues as well as in black and white. In this exclusive interview, he tells us about his experience shooting with the New Petzval Lens.
Fascinating previously-undeveloped images taken by unknown individuals finally see the light of day as the United Kingdom-based artist collates and publishes them for the first time in the photo book, "Exposed."
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.