Digital Imaging dalam Conceptual Model Photography (Lanjutan)

by dokter hypno | 0 komentar

Posting ini adalah lanjutan dari postingan terdahulu, dalam hal mengembangkan lebih luas daya imaginasi sesuai pengejawantahan sebua konsep.


Silahkan Mampir Situs Komunitas fotografi Indonesia:


My Conceptual Model Photography

by dokter hypno | 0 komentar

Fotografi yang penuh dengan suatu konsep tentang sebuah pemotretan yang dikemas dalam berbagai macam teknik dan persiapan, untuk menghasilkan suatu hasil atau produk yang dapat memberikan arti yang sangat luas, indah, elegant dengan tercapainya sebuah tujuan dari suatu hasil proses dari konsep pemikiran yang bebas.

Konsep pemotretan dimulai dari persiapan kamera seperti setting color, White Balance, format images. pemilihan lensa, pengaturan cahaya. Tentu saja waktu pemotretan, property dan lain-lain, semua perlu dipersiapkan dengan cermat dengan cara yang sederhana dan mampu menghasilkan foto yang sangat kuat dan bernuansa, sesuai dengan konsep.

Contoh hasil pengolahan digital saya:




my thIRd eye -- Infra Red Photography

by dokter hypno | 0 komentar


In infrared photography, the film or image sensor used is sensitive to infrared light. The part of thespectrum used is referred to as near-infrared to distinguish it from far-infrared, which is the domain ofthermal imagingWavelengths used for photography range from about 700 nm to about 900 nm. Usually an "infrared filter" is used; this lets infrared (IR) light pass through to the camera, but blocks all or most of the visible light spectrum (the filter thus looks black or deep red).

When these filters are used together with infrared-sensitive film or sensors, very interesting "in-camera effects" can be obtained; false-color or black-and-white images with a dreamlike or sometimes lurid appearance known as the "Wood Effect," an effect mainly caused by foliage (such as tree leaves and grass) strongly reflecting in the same way visible light is reflected from snow.[1] There is a small contribution from chlorophyll fluorescence, but this is marginal and is not the real cause of the brightness seen in infrared photographs. The effect is named after the infrared photography pioneerRobert W. Wood, and not after the material wood, which does not strongly reflect infrared.
The other attributes of infrared photographs include very dark skies and penetration of atmospheric haze, caused by reduced Rayleigh scattering and Mie scattering, respectively, compared to visible light. The dark skies, in turn, result in less infrared light in shadows and dark reflections of those skies from water, and clouds will stand out strongly. These wavelengths also penetrate a few millimeters into skin and give a milky look to portraits, although eyes often look black.