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Sometimes I'm tired and the gravity does play a strange effect wich makes me crazy!
Jan 27, 2023 16:28:19   #
Dan' de Bourgogne
 
I just wanted to check out how difficult would be to align properly IN CAMERA two separate frames using the function "multiple exposure"...
In the 1st frame, the glas was set with a certain slope...the camera was also set in order to get the bottom of the image matching finely that slope.

After this 1st frame, the whole set (glas + its support) has been rotated for 180°(right side became left side) ...so the slope got inverted.

For the 2nd shot, the camera has been also rotated for 180° front/back on the tripod's head...then the tripod's head has been itself rotated for 180° so the lens is pointing again at the subject.
Then the bottom of the image in the ViewFinder got adjusted to match finely that "inverted" slope.

Nota: the back ground is just a TV screen displaying a "white JPEG"

Shot with Nikon D7200 on tripod.(head 3 ways/axis...not a ball)
Picture has been very slightly reframed for horizontality (correction angulaire = 0,4) + just a little tad cropped to get the both glasses better "in center".

To allow 2 exposures in a single shot, I used a clear filter on the lens. The filter was coverd for ca.50% of its surface with a black tape. Before the 1st shot, the "occulted" surface was the right half of the viewfinder...and befor shoting the 2nd frame, the filter has been rotated for 1/2 turn covering the other side on the VF...

Et voilà a funny result!
NOTA: the water in the glas is really "quite"= no effect of "inertie" after interrupted accélération. Juste to say.


(Download)

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Jan 27, 2023 18:40:45   #
NMGal Loc: NE NM
 
Neat!

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Jan 28, 2023 05:32:25   #
Dan' de Bourgogne
 
NMGal wrote:
Neat!

Merci Barbara for stopping by and taking time.
I appreciate Your opinion...
My problem now is: what to do with all this stuff ?
I have no Louie to visit my balcony...so no one to fool with strange no-natural water level
(I remember Your Louie looked "fooled" the day You have removed the feeding house to wash/clean it)

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Jan 28, 2023 20:05:02   #
joecichjr Loc: Chicago S. Suburbs, Illinois, USA
 
Dan' de Bourgogne wrote:
I just wanted to check out how difficult would be to align properly IN CAMERA two separate frames using the function "multiple exposure"...
In the 1st frame, the glas was set with a certain slope...the camera was also set in order to get the bottom of the image matching finely that slope.

After this 1st frame, the whole set (glas + its support) has been rotated for 180°(right side became left side) ...so the slope got inverted.

For the 2nd shot, the camera has been also rotated for 180° front/back on the tripod's head...then the tripod's head has been itself rotated for 180° so the lens is pointing again at the subject.
Then the bottom of the image in the ViewFinder got adjusted to match finely that "inverted" slope.

Nota: the back ground is just a TV screen displaying a "white JPEG"

Shot with Nikon D7200 on tripod.(head 3 ways/axis...not a ball)
Picture has been very slightly reframed for horizontality (correction angulaire = 0,4) + just a little tad cropped to get the both glasses better "in center".

To allow 2 exposures in a single shot, I used a clear filter on the lens. The filter was coverd for ca.50% of its surface with a black tape. Before the 1st shot, the "occulted" surface was the right half of the viewfinder...and befor shoting the 2nd frame, the filter has been rotated for 1/2 turn covering the other side on the VF...

Et voilà a funny result!
NOTA: the water in the glas is really "quite"= no effect of "inertie" after interrupted accélération. Juste to say.
I just wanted to check out how difficult would be ... (show quote)


Hmmm The table doesn't look to be sagging in the middle... 😯😯😯😯😯 (Cool shot💰)

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Jan 28, 2023 22:27:15   #
Boris77
 
Dan' de Bourgogne wrote:
I just wanted to check out how difficult would be to align properly IN CAMERA two separate frames using the function "multiple exposure"...
In the 1st frame, the glas was set with a certain slope...the camera was also set in order to get the bottom of the image matching finely that slope.

After this 1st frame, the whole set (glas + its support) has been rotated for 180°(right side became left side) ...so the slope got inverted.

For the 2nd shot, the camera has been also rotated for 180° front/back on the tripod's head...then the tripod's head has been itself rotated for 180° so the lens is pointing again at the subject.
Then the bottom of the image in the ViewFinder got adjusted to match finely that "inverted" slope.

Nota: the back ground is just a TV screen displaying a "white JPEG"

Shot with Nikon D7200 on tripod.(head 3 ways/axis...not a ball)
Picture has been very slightly reframed for horizontality (correction angulaire = 0,4) + just a little tad cropped to get the both glasses better "in center".

To allow 2 exposures in a single shot, I used a clear filter on the lens. The filter was coverd for ca.50% of its surface with a black tape. Before the 1st shot, the "occulted" surface was the right half of the viewfinder...and befor shoting the 2nd frame, the filter has been rotated for 1/2 turn covering the other side on the VF...

Et voilà a funny result!
NOTA: the water in the glas is really "quite"= no effect of "inertie" after interrupted accélération. Juste to say.
I just wanted to check out how difficult would be ... (show quote)


Kinda like shooting your first picture, doing a horizontal flop in Photoshop, and then combining the desired elements from the two files.
Boris

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