Lightweight video camera tripod - Nikon d3000 digital slr camera manual.
Lightweight Video Camera Tripod
- a professional boxer who weighs between 131 and 135 pounds
- having no importance or influence; "a lightweight intellect"
- Of thin material or build and weighing less than average
- Containing little serious matter
- weighing relatively little compared with another item or object of similar use; "a lightweight fabric"; "lightweight wood"
- The system of recording, reproducing, or broadcasting moving visual images on or from videotape
- A videocassette
- video recording: a recording of both the visual and audible components (especially one containing a recording of a movie or television program)
- (computer science) the appearance of text and graphics on a video display
- the visible part of a television transmission; "they could still receive the sound but the picture was gone"
- A movie or other piece of material recorded on videotape
2010-09-05 17-03-07 - IMG 1604 Inca i5315 High Performance Tripod
This was my Father's Day present last Sunday - much to my surprise :-). I have had a couple of tripods over the years. While the main one was a pan/tilt head one, it had no attachment which allowed the camera to simply click on or off. This one does and it is so simple to use. Even has a spirit level, which my others lacked.
"Specially designed for digital cameras or video, the i5315 tripod integrates style and functionality. Featuring an easy to use 3 way head with pan / tilt / flip adjustment, fast semi-automatic leg angle adjustment, flip leg locking system and lightweight carry bag. This tripod is made from lightweight alloy and reinforced nylon."
Maximum height: 1470mm
Minimum height: 590mm
Closed length: 620mm
Weight: 1.5 kg
Load capacity: 2.5 kg
View Camera in Portsmouth NH
In Portsmouth, NH, I came across this camera sitting in a field in or near the Strawberry Banke museum complex. The photographer said it used the wet plate collodion process, and he was shooting one of the historic buildings on the property. He was using a shutter speed of about a minute and a half, taking off and replacing the lens cap, using a stopwatch. I tried to ask a few more questions and expressed an interest in his work, but he was too busy with all of the steps needed to make an exposure to give me more information, and I didn't want to get in his way, so I just took this one photo and left. I believe that's the ground glass viewfinder/focusing screen on the ground; he must have already composed the scene, focused, and inserted the film plate by the time I came along. I'd like to see the resulting photo!
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