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Light Projection on the facade of ArtScience Museum @i Light Marina Bay festival 2018
Thank you friends for your faves and kind comments..
Have a great weekend..
This is another much loved and well used 3D or stereo camera from my collection - the German built RBT X4 35mm film camera. It used a pair of Cosina 35 - 70mm zoom lenses linked beautifully together to perfectly match the aperture, focus and zoom, and it also had the ability to use both viewfinders to view in 3D what you were actually taking. Here it also has a matching pair of circular polarising filters which I had to line up manually in order to get them to match. Apart from the complex mechanical internals, it was a simple, good old fashioned fully manual camera with nothing more than a basic built in light meter.
It has had a hard life in my hands (as you can see!) as I put it to good use for a lot of years and it helped with my collection of 3D slides from our round Australia journey back in 2004 where it was used in conjunction with a pair of Canon SLR cameras. Sadly it is no longer working. No local camera repairers were game to pull it apart and have a look. It has a complex mechanism for winding on the film each time the shutter is pressed, and that seized up totally. It has to alternate between winding on one frame, then three frames in order to space the stereo pairs on the film and use all the frames with no gaps. I could have sent it back to the German manufacturer for repair, but a lot of extra expense was involved in that at a time when I was a little short of spare cash for such projects. As you can see, it has had a hard life, and is even held together on one of the lens linkages with a carefully reshaped paperclip which I used for an urgent repair when the original fell off somewhere near Albany in Western Australia! On our journey around Australia, it attracted a heap of attention from other tourists and even some local newspaper journalists in several areas. I recall a short article about it and me appearing in the local Alice Springs newspaper. Not a day went by on the trip without me explaining what it was to somebody, and I was always happy to talk about it. It was a really enjoyable camera to own and use.
De bank is te vinden op het binnenplein van het Provinciehuis Zuid-Holland. Die meeste paardebloemen ook.
Ik heb er met fotoshop wat paradebloempjes biijgeshopt om de kale plekken te maskeren en de metalen achtergrond gewijzigd in een mooie wolkenlucht.
De bank zelf is digitaal onaangeroerd gebleven.
Het is een 3D geprinte bank op basis van plastic doppen.
All images are copyrighted by Pieter Musterd. If you want to use or buy any of my photographs, contact me. It is not allowed to download them or use them on any website, blog etc. without my explicit permission.
If you want a translation of the text in your own language, please try "Google Translate".
Red and green eyes for 3D vision and....pee to you (P2U):-)) This is, of course, a look alike of R2-D2 from Starwars.
I've not been to this tree plantation for 4 years but my girlfriend fancied trying a bit more night/light painting photography. perfect excuse to go back!
This was back in 2015: flic.kr/p/zQxME7
This is another piece which has followed us through three homes. air is in a narrow hall way so I had to shoot at a severe angle. This was created by a Montreal artist.
An experiment to see whether 3D road markings will slow down drivers. Probably, until they get used to them. St John's Wood, London.
With lots of time on my hands I created a 3D city scene of Vancouver using Blender 3D with Open Street Map terrain and buildings.
Vrijdemalaan Groningen. Unfortunately this 3D Theater has recently closed due to a bankruptcy.
A single image, two stereopairs, three different views.
Watching the X:
To view 3D pics cross your eyes focusing between at the pictures until the images overlap one another in the middle.
Per vedere le foto in 3D incrociare (strabuzzare leggermente) gli occhi fino a che le immagini si sovrappongono formandone una sola centrale.
Watching the H:
To view 3D pics relax the eyes and watch "beyond" the screen until the images overlap one another in the middle.
Per vedere le foto in 3D guardare "oltre" lo schermo rilassando gli occhi fino a che le immagini si sovrappongono formandone una sola centrale.
Es temprano decirlo,pero creo que no voy a superar esa imagen,mi mejor imagen de 2010 y lo considero insuperable para mi...
Birthday fun for a 5year old!
This is a plastic version we bought for our Granddaughter's birthday. It was a big hit 😀
За энэ нэг 3D стерео зураг орууллаа. их сонирхолтой шүү. Өөрөө дарж туршиж үзлээ үнэхээр гоё юм.
Харах арга нь нүдээ солир болгоод зургийн доор байгаа цагаан цэгийг давхцах үед фокусаа тааруулаад харвал эх зураг маань орон зайтай болж харагдана.
To view 3D pics cross your eyes focusing between at the pictures until both images overlap one another in the middle.
Per vedere le foto in 3D incrociare (strabuzzare leggermente) gli occhi fino a che le due immagini si sovrappongono formandone una sola centrale.
With an anaglyph glasses you can see this tree landscape in 3D
This picture demonstrates what can't be done in normal photography (3D glasses required).
A 3D picture that pops out the screen. Watch the picture full size. Put a chair at about 3m (10 feet) away from your monitor. Sit down and watch the branch grow about 80 cm (3 feet) out of your screen!
This is one of my first digital 3D pictures, made with one camera and a simple plastic slider on a tripod.
TUTORIAL - How to make an anaglyph using Photoshop
• Start Photoshop.
• Open the two pictures of your stereo pair.
• Make yourself sure of which is the left and which is the right picture.
• Open the channels palette (menu: Window, Channels). You’ll see the channels RGB, Red, Green and Blue with a small eye in front.
• Activate the LEFT picture (click the title bar).
• Select the red channel in the palette (Ctrl-1). Now only the red channel has the small eye in front. The picture shows the red channel in grayscale.
• Select all (Ctrl-A) and copy to the clipboard (Ctrl-C).
• Activate the RIGHT picture (click the title bar).
• Select the red channel in the palette (Ctrl-1). Again the picture shows the red channel in grayscale.
• Paste the contents of the clipboard (Ctrl-V). What you just did is replacing the red channel of the right image, by the red channel of the left image.
• Click at the gray square left of the RGB channel in the palette, all small eyes switch back on. Important: don’t click at the channel itself, but in the square where the small eye should be.
• Put on your red/cyan 3D-glasses.
• Stroke V and align the picture with the arrow keys.
• Save the picture under a new name.
the only 3 dimensional point of view to watch the sunrise or sunset took place, try getting yourself standing here to understand why.
Okay. So... fi-i-inally, I've managed to get off my butt and do some shooting.
Here's what inspired me.
Every August, a local group shows free B movies in a downtown park. This year they're all in 3D... so I figured I might get some decent shots of the glassed-up crowd. Like this.
Turned out the spectacle wasn't nearly as a photo-worthy as I'd hoped. I had imagined a giant screen... projecting cool things all across the landscape... not unlike the drive-in movies of my youth.
But the screen was tiny, and the place where they show the flicks is quite cut off from the rest of the park. So I did shoot what I'd come to shoot. But I found myself much more drawn to the trees (my old friends, the trees) and the stars and... holy moly... the gardens. By the time I thought to check in with Husband Mike it was very late and he was on his way to bed. And it seemed so weird because... there I was... me, the perennial early-to-bedder... out in the dark and wide awake and itching to check out a few other places.
Funny how that keen awakeness faded as soon as I got in my truck. Something about the switch from wide-open abstract thought to focused functional driving made me realize how utterly exhausted I was.
I realized something else, too.
After a long (for me) spell of not shooting... I was ready to try some different things with my camera that I'm sure I wouldn't have got to if I'd just kept plodding on. Like... for this shot... I bumped up my ISO to 800... for the first time ever. Like... where has THAT been all my life? Right there on my camera. But... you know how it is. You get into your routines, and you get used to applying the same old "solutions" no matter what kinds of problems you encounter.
Anyway... for those of you who care... I'm b-a-a-a-ck. And I'm setting aside a block of time tomorrow to catch up on other people's posts.
Hope y'all are having a good summer. See you soon!