* Marke: SONY * Model: DSC-F828 * Belichtungszeit: 1/30 * Blende: 2 * ISO Wert: 200 * Brennweite: 7.1
Ich benutze einen 950nm "Noname" Filter und der nimmt alles sichtbares Licht vollständig weg und lässt nur IR-Licht durch. Der Hoya R72 lässt noch etwas sichtbares + IR-Licht durch. Dadurch lässt sich mit Tageslichtfarben und dem IR-Effekt (grüne Blätter erscheinen grau-weiß) arbeiten. Bei offener Blende und Iso-Werten von 60 - 200 habe ich die besten IR-Resultate. Und da im Nightshot Modus - also ohne IR-Sperrfilter vor dem Chip - die Kamera sehr tageslichtempfindlich ist, muss ich zusätzlich starke 2 - 64fache Graufilter je nach Tageslichteinfall benutzen. Die allerdings dämpfen das Licht um einige Blendenstufen. Wie viel Blendenstufen ein IR-Filter "kostet", hängt also vom in der Kamera eingebauten Sperrfilter ab. Ohne Sperrfilter "bremst" der IR-Filter also nur das Tageslicht.
excellent picture. i have been trying infrared photography as of late. this is my first picture. [link]
in your picture and most other infrareds i see, the trees and grass seem to be more clear or something. there is something different about my pictures from others that i cannot achieve. could it have been wind, or white balance, or just the fact that i am using a nikon? thanks!
i like the pink by the way, it almost looks like a painting ha.
Your picture is excellent! I think you made everything in the right way.
With my Sony I can make IR-Pics with 1/20 or 1/30 second because the Sony F828 has a possibility to take away the inner ir-blocking-filter on the sensor.
In Canon- and Nikon-Cams this is not possible (as I know). So you have to go up to 30 seconds depending on the strength of the sunlight. But also with 6 seconds it is a long time exposure so some movements of the clouds and trees are possible. The total sharpness or clearness is lost in some way. But long time exposure could be a very nice feature for the pic if you use it in a 'clever' dynamic way...
haha well thank you very much im glad you like it! yeah i guess i will just have to keep taking more pictures until i get lucky with one, if i get a new IR picture in the future would you mind if i asked your advice on it? in some pictures i have just noticed that some objects color is not affected greatly, like buildings and such, i want to get that affect.
sorry for the questions but do you know if it is better to shoot into the sunlight or away from the sunlight? haha thank yas!
To make good back light IR Pictures is really difficult but not impossible. Just try it yourself!
"Away from the sunlight" gives the most "snow" ir effect in landscape pictures.
Especially the rays of the early morning and late afternoon sun have the most IR Rays for the strongest ir photos.
So just make your own experiences. If in some objects the color is not affected greatly you can "help" a little bit to have the "right" color. Everything is possible today with Photoshop or any other painting software...
If you have any questions just ask. May be I can help. But I am sure you know yourself what is excellent and what not! I wish you all success!