I thought of cooking film. I put the film in the microwave and.... good pictures came out!
Last night I was hungry but not for food, for pictures!!! I think to cook a good film!
I’ve done so:
1) In a dark room I’ve extract the film from the roll (because the container is maked in metal and is very dangerous in the microwave)
2) Always in the dark I’ve put the film in a black container (I’ve used same the film roll plastic container)
3) I’ve put the roll in the microwave at max power (800 Watt) for 20-30 seconds
4) In the darkroom I’ve put the film in the roll (if this is excessively complex for you, you can load the film in the camera without the roll. You have to put the film in the camera and the head must block to the spool with tape; you have to remember to close each windows of the camera with black tape!!!!!). To make this you must block the film in the internal spool with the tape.
5) you can shoot!!!!!
The photo will be very light and pink if overexposed!! Same with the old pictures. If you use the correct exposure the color will be normal. You can try using a longer time…enjoy your meal!!!!
Unfortunately, it happens sometimes that your resulting pictures are not what you expected - the image doesn't look that good, the colors are bland, and the subject is banal. Indeed, it couldn't be picture of the year! Herein I propose a second chance for your pictures by modifying your 35mm negatives. Just pick up some ideas from here, experiment, and scan your negatives with the Lomography Smartphone Scanner. Anything is possible: burning, scratching, putting on hydrochloric acid, balsamic vinegar, nail polish, bleach, or raspberry juice... use your imagination and write down your new film soup recipe! You can find a sample of the effects in this article.
We first came across Ryu Voelkel while he was shooting for his photography book about the World Cup in Brazil. His use of Aerochrome Film for the project especially caught our attention. Now the Berlin-based sports photographer has finished his book and is ready for the next challenge: testing the Petzval at a football match.
Thought you can’t get sharp photos with the Diana F+? Think again! With the Diana+ 75mm Premium Glass Lens, you can shoot crisp and clear images with the signature dreamy appeal of the Diana. With our Adaptors you can even make it work on your Nikon & Canon dSLR!
Matthieu Soudet is a child of photography. He started shooting in his native Normandy when he was only nine years old. Since then, he has dedicated his life to capturing magical moments and puts his boundless creativity to good use through beautiful pictures and portraits. He tested the New Petzval Art Lens tells us about his experience in this exclusive interview.
A few years ago, I thought I could use a photography boost so I figured out a project for myself. For the entire spring, I took one picture a day using only Fuji Instax Film. Check out my season in analogue.
Being an addict of large and spacious 6x6 negatives on 120 film, I never would have thought I'd own a 110 camera someday. But when I came across the Pentax Auto 110 on an auction site, it was just too darn cute not to buy it. So I placed a bid, won the auction, and am now the proud owner of the tiniest SLR ever made!
I was inspired by the work of Lara Kiosses and her photographs of women and flowers. I just thought they were so beautiful! What is the secret? She lovingly superimposes pictures of flowers and women to obtain surprising and dreamy images.
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..."