CAMERA CASES FOR NIKON D5000. CAMERA CASES FOR
Camera cases for nikon d5000. Ip camera web server.
Camera Cases For Nikon D5000
- (Camera Casing) The casing is all around your camera, its that plastic body. It protects the camera's iner workings, and also helps keep light away from the film. If your casing is broken, light could be seeping into your camera, and exposing your film!
- The D5000 is a 12.3 megapixel DX format DSLR Nikon F-mount camera announced by Nikon on 14 April 2009. The D5000 has many features in common with the D90. It features a 2.7-inch 230,000-dot resolution tilt-and-swivel LCD monitor (D90 is 3.
Restoring The Spirit of Elgin - HDR/Tone-Mapped (Blended)
Left over from the heyday of rail travel and transport is a stretch of track between the distillery district of downtown Waterloo, Ontario and Elmira, a small town North of Waterloo. As is the case with many such railway lines, it had been abandoned but in this case, subsequently assumed by a group dedicated to railway preservation. It now operates as the Waterloo Central Railway, providing a railway experience to a new generation of travelers.
This shows the building used to restore rail equipment, located in St Jacobs, Ontario, between Waterloo and Elmira. Volunteers are working on restoring the ' Spirit of Elgin', a 1923 Montreal Locomotive Works engine, to operational status for its intended resumption of service in summer 2012. - JW
This image was processed in HDR software but since it was a single image, only the tone-mapping portion of the software came into play. Hence the image is tone-mapped and not strictly HDR and this tone-mapped image was used in the processing described below.
The original image was shot using a hand-held Nikon D5000 fitted with a Nikkor 18-105 mm lense set to 18mm, ISO1400, full auto (no flash) mode (full auto because the lighting was essentially a disaster and I decided to let the camera do something intelligent with the situation, which it did) , f/3.5, 1/30sec. HDR processing (to use the tone-mapped portion on the single image) was done using Luminance/Qtpfsgui with settings as shown below. PP in GIMP: Loaded the original and the tone-mapped images as layers with the original on top, and then blended them by setting the opacity of the original to 50%, after which I used the new layer as a base. I then did a tone curve adjustment to expand tonal range and get a more 'realistic' tonal range, applied an 'S' curve to deepen colours, slight contrast increase, reduced the slight green cast from the lighting somewhat using colour balance control, added another copy of the tone-mapped layer as a new layer and adjusted it to get some better detail in the engine black and shadow areas and then used a large soft-edged eraser to integrate those details back into the image, flattened, sharpened, added border and scaled to 1024 wide for posting.
Qtpfsgui 1.9.3 tonemapping parameters:
Contrast Mapping factor: 0.3
Saturation Factor: 1.2
Detail Factor: 1
Implement Shed - Monkton: (How To)
I have for many years had a fondness for classic black and white images by people like Ansel Adams, Edward and Bret Weston, etc. One common feature in such images is dramatic dark/black skies such as typically produced by either old orthochromatic films which were largely blind to blue light or by use of deep red filters and panchromatic films (and a bit of deft processing as well in either case, of course). I have been trying to figure out a good way to get similar results (i.e. dramatic dark skies) from colour digital images without resorting to in-camera black and white coupled with traditional use of red filters. I use GIMP and I feel I now have a handle on how to accomplish this.
To start with, this is a shot of a rather dilapidated implement shed on a farm on the outskirts of Monkton, Ontario. It had the type of blue sky with puffy white clouds I wanted to work with. Consider this a bit of a GIMP B&W tutorial (likely easily translated to the Photoshop famlily or other well featured photo editors)... JW
Original image: hand held Nikon D5000 fitted with a Nikkor 12-24mm lense set to 12mm, ISO400, Aperture priority, f/8.0, 1/2000 sec. PP in GIMP: use the 'color' options menu and select 'decompose' and then select 'components' and then 'channel mixer'. Select 'Monochrome' and optionally select 'preserve luminosity'. Increase the 'red' channel value and also decrease the 'blue' channel value until you get something you like on the preview window. You may also want to increase the 'green' channel a bit to brighten the image overall. When you are happy, hit the 'OK' button. You then have a good starting point for a B&W image and some additional tweaking of tone curves may be helpful. In this case I also sharpened, added a border and scaled to 1024 wide for posting. Hope this is helpful. - JW
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