Photographer Steve Kazemir has shared some of his amazing work with us before. He often takes water or paint splash photos, and even builds automatic setups for them. Once again, he has created a stunning image using a simple setup, some Home Depot items, and a lot of time and patience. After 500 photos and around 70 hours, Steve created this fun “Paint Splatter Factory.” And this series of videos, he shares the entire process with you.
Paint splash photos are really fun to take, and they can certainly look amazing. If you would like to experiment with this technique, Steve Kazemir shares a very cool technique in his latest video. He takes fantastic, colorful paint splash photos with the help of a speaker, a garbage bag and some noise. Check out his video below if you want to learn how to take them, too!
Motion control and high frame rate cameras have given filmmakers a whole world of new options. Creative abilities that simply weren’t possible just a few short years ago. New technology allows both photographers and cinematographers to show us our world in a whole new way. It makes the mundane amazing.
And it doesn’t get much more mundane than watching paint dry. So, when production company Psyop were tasked with creating a commercial for Sherwin-Williams to photograph their Emerald line of paint, they put that technology to the test. They created a whole swirling mess of paint that looks impossible. It looks like it should be CG, but it’s not. It was created using 100% practical effects.
When Hasselblad recently announced their new H6D 50MP and 100MP cameras, one of the lucky photographers they had to help them shoot promotional images for the launch campaign and to test out the H6D’s capabilities was Karl Taylor.
While the results of this shoot have spread across the world over the last couple of weeks, Karl now presents us with a behind the scenes look into how the images were created.
What do you do when you have Phantom cameras capable of capturing 4K video at upwards of 1,000 and 2,500 frames per second? Why, you use them to film even the most unusual and mundane things to show how life slowed down can make for beautiful imagery.
That’s exactly what The Slow Mo Guys Dan Gruchy and Gavin Free do. And for their latest video, they show what it looks like when you spin a drill bit at full speed while a rainbow gradient of paint is attached. As you can imagine, the results are incredible.[Read More…]