Lots of people think that IR photography is the preserve of specialist infrared adapted cameras, with 'normal' cameras being insensitive to IR light owing to the 'hot mirror' that sits just before the sensor.
Laurie Usher's insight:
a good, simple overview of IR photography using just WHITE BALANCE to adjust the colors
I wanted to convert my Panasonic DMC-FS3 to infrared (near infrared) by removing the hot filter in front of the sensor and by adding a piece of non-exposed.
Laurie Usher's insight:
convert your digital camera to IR using slide film; you might also try putting black slide film over the lens instead of the sensor; it will increase your exposure time, but a low-tech, quick solution, worth a try.
I've been taking lots of infrared images with my converted Nikon 1 V1 camera. It's not just because I think infrared is cool, but there is a method to the madness. Any time you get a new piece of gear, whether it's a lens, camera, ...
Sci-News.com Small Madonna of Foligno: Previously Unknown Painting by Raphael Discovered Sci-News.com Using infrared photography, Dr Rodríguez-Simón identified Raphael's preliminary sketches for the painting, as well as a combination of different...
On View: Photo Exhibit at Kentlands Mansion Patch.com Jacqueline Quinn LaRocca is a freelance, international photographer who resides in Ellicott City. She specializes in black and white and infrared photography.
Perhaps the first aspect you will notice when shooting an infrared converted DSLR and viewing the RAW image is that the white balance is a disaster. But do not fear! There are several steps in infrared photography that you ...
Infrared photography has been increasing in popularity lately as photographers continue to push the limits of their digital cameras. Of course, infrared photography is nothing new, but it is easier and more manipulative than ever.
Shooting Infrared with a Sony Nex-7 Part-2. 20mm f/11 1/200 ISO 100. Processed into black & white using Nik Sliver Efex Pro 2. A couple days ago I shared my initial experience shooting IR with the Sony Nex-7 and spoke ...
Last year, I took a fancy to infrared photography with the Fujifilm X100 and Hoya IR filter. Whilst the results from this combination provided me with great results, I found a tripod to be a vital piece of equipment whenever I used it due to the lengthy exposures required. The X100 performed well at high ISOs, but not so great when it came to capturing landscapes in infrared where there tends to be more scrutiny on details. With the release of the X100S and its enhanced high ISO performance offering the possibility of going tripod-less whilst using an IR filter, I set off for a week away in the English countryside. I wasn’t disappointed with the results from the camera. The combination of a higher resolution 16MP X-Trans sensor for more detail, the improved high ISO performance for less noise, and unintrusive leaf shutter meant I was able to hand-hold the X100S at shutter speeds as slow as 1/10 of a second and still get sharp images with bags of detail even at ISO 3200 or even 6400.....
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