Trail Camera Locks - Polaroid Instant Camera Singapore - Mini Polaroid Camera.
Trail Camera Locks
- A remote camera is a camera placed by a photographer in areas where the photographer generally cannot be.
- A mechanism for keeping a door, lid, etc., fastened, typically operated only by a key of a particular form
- A similar device used to prevent the operation or movement of a vehicle or other machine
- (lock) a strand or cluster of hair
- (in wrestling and martial arts) A hold that prevents an opponent from moving a limb
- (lock) a fastener fitted to a door or drawer to keep it firmly closed
- (lock) fasten with a lock; "lock the bike to the fence"
Bushnell 8MP Trophy Cam Bone Collector Trail Camera
The Bushnell Trophy Cam offers 8 MP high-quality full color resolution. This Trophy Cam™ is super-tuned with advancements that will turn the industry, and that big deer, on its ear. Its still leading the way with up to 1-year battery life and 1-second trigger speed, plus now gives you the big picture of game movement with Field Scan time-lapse technology. New time-lapse technology automatically snaps images at present intervals of one minute to one hour, within the hours of your choice. Field Scan provides long-range observation of your hunting ground and a much larger coverage area, because it's not triggered by game. It's like glassing your spot without having to be there. For a more vivid viewing experience, we've added audio record to the video mode. You can also record more images and video than ever thanks to 32GB SD card compatibility. The t temperature range is -5 to 140 degrees F. The PIR sensor is motion activated out to 45 feet (Low/Medium/High). Features adjustable web belt and 1/4-20 socket/SD card slot.
Compact and efficient, the 3.5 by 5.5-inch 8-Megapixel Trophy Cam 119446C Trail Camera from Bushnell is your 24-hour eyes in the woods. Thanks to a 32-LED flash that is invisible to game and other hunters, the 119446C Trail Camera can capture images in total darkness with a range of 45 feet. The motion activated PIR sensor also has a day/night 45-foot range and automatically snaps pictures with a fast one-second trigger speed. Capable of taking widescreen, VGA, and QVGA videos of up to 60 seconds with audio recordings, 8-megapixel individual still images, and multi-frame images of up to three shots, the 119446C Trail Camera provides excellent coverage of game movement. Add in Field Scan Mode that uses time-lapse technology to take images automatically at preset time intervals, operating simultaneously with the motion activated camera functions, and you will dramatically increase your field coverage. Designed for long scouting stints, the 119446C Trail Camera offers up to one year of battery life and can store plenty of images thanks to 32GB SD card compatibility. The camera mounts on any stationary object of your choosing with an adjustable web belt and a 1/4-20 socket. The weatherproof camera is designed to stay out in the field in all weather conditions, so that you can maximize your time in the field.
Time-lapse technology automatically snaps images at pre-set intervals so you can see game movement within a larger area.
Key Features and Specifications:
Black and white text LCD display
High-quality, 8-megapixel full-color image resolution
Invisible nighttime flash with 32 LEDs
Motion activated day/night PIR auto-sensor
45-foot flash and sensor range
Adjustable PIR (Low/Medium/High)
One second trigger speed
Programmable trigger interval: one second to 60 minutes
Multi-image mode: one to three images per trigger
Widescreen, VGA, QVGA video resolution with audio
Video length: programmable from one to 60 seconds
Field Scan Time Lapse Mode with Simultaneous Live Trigger: takes images at pre-set intervals of one minute to 60 minutes, within the hours of your choice--at the same time as using the motion activated sensor.
Weatherproof construction prevents rain from soaking in
Temperature range: -5 to 140 degrees Fahrenheit
Mounts with adjustable web belt and 1/4-20 socket
SD card slot supports up to 32GB
Power: 4 to 8 AA batteries (not included); external power compatible
Battery Life: up to one year per batteries set
Dimensions: 3.5 by 5.5 inches
Fallen Tree (Multi-Image Composite w/ large format) - Test
I hiked the Konza Prairie Trail, which is a few miles outside of Manhattan, Kansas. The trail takes you along some wooded areas and across some beautiful rolling hills. This was a picture taking adventure to primarily test the logistics of hiking with a large format camera. My gear weighs about 30lbs total, so it is doable but it takes quite a bit of time to setup, tear down, and carry everything. Things mostly went okay, except I was outside a lot longer than expected and got a bit sun burnt. I was partially prepared and applied ample amounts of DEET while I was along the brush and trees. Ticks can be a problem this time of year!
This is composed of two large format images selectively blended together by hand. I used the wide aperture image which had a low depth of field to create a pleasing frame for the tree stump. Where as the other image had a higher depth of field and was used as the source of the tree stump. I should have stopped down a little further to get a 100% of the tree stump in perfect focus. Next time I will spend a bit more time viewing the ground glass.
This image isn't all that strong from a compositional stand point. The tree stump doesn't stand out enough from the background. So I'm not for sure if I will leave it posted or not. I'm definitely open to critical comments on this image or how it could have been improved given the subject at hand. Feel free to blast away. The biggest problem with getting critical feed back is that the photos that need it the most are the least likely to get a comment. :)
I'm not really that happy with this image. It was more of a test shot all in all, but I was hoping to have caught that moment of intrigue when I saw the tree stump along my hike.
In photography, it is just as important to pay attention to the things that we leave out of an image compared to solely focusing on the subject of interest. The tree stump caught my attention along the hiking trail. It was surrounding by a lot of brush and vegetation making it less than optimal to capture on film. I took two images of the scene--one with a large depth of field and one with a shallow depth of field. I selectively merged these two images together to create a composite image with only the tree stump largely in focus.
The large format negative certainly picked up an enormous amount of detail, but that doesn't make for a great image. I find that this image looks a lot better when viewed large and in black. The detail becomes visible and your eye more easily locks on to the subject of interest. The eyes tend to gravitate to what is in focus in an image. I think the reason why this image is weaker as a small picture is that there is simply not enough separation between the tree trunk and its surrounding environment.
If I were to shooting it again, should I have added 1/2 f-stop of exposure and vignetted around the tree trunk? Since the eyes also tend to initially lock on to the brighter areas of an image, that might have helped when viewing the image from a distance or a smaller version.
I went back and re-processed this image. It is a little better, but not outstanding. If I were to shoot this subject again, is there a better way that I could have captured it? Or is there something that I could do in post processing to improve it? Or simply should I have walked away from this one? :)
f/16 +1/2f-stop at 1/2 second
f/5.6 +1/2f-stop at 1/15 of a second
FujiFilm Acros ISO 100 (4x5 format)
taken with Toyo 45AII with 150mm f/5.6 Apo-Sironar-N Lens
Developed in Ilfotec DD-X for 9min at 68F
Scanned with Epson Perfection V750 PRO
Buttermere Star Trails
Taken on the eastern shore of Buttermere in the Lake District.
This is something I'd intended to do for a long time. I was inspired to venture out into the sub-zero temperatures from the night before when I was travelling to Edinburgh via the A701. We stopped the car and I got out to have a look at the amazing star-studded sky. The Milky Way was very visible so I laid the camera on the cars' roof and popped a 30 second shot. I was quite excited and motivated over the next 24 hours to take this shot the very next night.
The light pollution was obvious and quite surprising because with the naked eye the hue was very much blue. However without the light in the sky the hills would not be defined.
The aircraft going overhead was interesting to see on the picture, seems like they're originating from the VOR station at Moota, branching off on the various radials. A satellite showed up in one test picture and unfortunately numerous shooting stars weren't picked up by the camera as they were too brief.
The hardest part about this shot was deciding where to aim the camera. If I had another 5 cameras they would all be pointing in different directions at the same time, so many possibilities.
PS - as people on Flickr have been asking why the stars are rotating in a circle; it is because the Earth rotates around its axis every 24 hours - thats why we get night and day. If you point the camera towards the centre of this rotation then you get this effect. In the northern hemisphere the current pole star, Polaris, marks the approximate centre of this rotation. Its strange to think that the pole star will change over the next few thousand years, due to precession of the equinoxes, as it has already. We won't be here to witness that though :)
How I did this shot; The camera was placed on the tripod and I shot off some test shots to get the angles right. I then set the TC-80N timer to take one shot after the other using an exposure of around 40 seconds each. The total time was about 45 minutes and the camera took around 80 shots. I then stacked these in Photoshop and a simple tweak of the contrast etc. produced the final image. The intention that night was a quick experiment, I'm glad I did it!
trail camera locks
And To Keep You Cool On Warm Evenings, The Tent Offers Large Mesh Roof Vents And Windows For Ample Cross-Ventilation. You Can Even Divide The Grand Pass Into Two Rooms To Enjoy Added Privacy. Features: Shock-Corded Fiberglass Frame With Pin And Ring System For Quick Set-Up. Back To Back Dutch "D" Style Door For Easy Entry/Exit. Large Mesh Roof Vents And Windows For Excellent Ventilation. Patent Hooped Fly Frame For Additional Stability And Rain Protection. Divider Curtain To Seperate Tent Into Two Sleeping Rooms. Specifications: Door: Back To Back Dutch "D" Style. Window: Polyester Mesh, 5 Each. Floor: Welded Polyethylene. Frame: Fiberglass. Carry Weight: 21.8 Lbs. Pegs: Steel. Base Size: 18Ft. X 10Ft. Ce
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