Maybe since the predecessors invented the camera rig, there was a "rigging"
or a "no rigging" of the camera rig. Because of a reason, I started using a
camera rig, then I did not use it, then I used it again and again, It should be
said that there is a little practice, today also come to join in the fun, talk
about my personal opinion.
The world has a benefit there must be a disadvantage, the so-called "one
yin and one yang that way" is also. Those who just want the light of the eight
sides, the four sides of the net, the good things that are cheap and good, and
the ones that do not pay a price do not have in this world. The use of camera
rig is also in line with this principle.
First use useful benefits.
Students with longer necks are easier to get started. If the student's neck
is longer, the cheek rests against the cheekbone next to the cheekstock, and the
backboard is too far from the shoulder, holding the keyboard harder. Childr…
The slider is created with a dual sided rail that can be flipped to create either a straight or arched pan. Due to the fact that the camera slider is not locked to the rail, videographers can create unique movements such as lifting the camera into the air after a quick pan.
Ingredients and tools you’ll need include: plywood, bolts, an office file, a plastic edge strip, double-sided tape, screws, a ball-head camera mount, some offcuts of wood, and masking tape. Watch the video above for a step-by-step DIY tutorial.
which is hand-formable carbon that lets you 3D print with your hands and some hot water. Today I’m going to explain how I built an extremely simplest speed-controllable camera slider. My build offers a constant movement speed and butter-smooth sliding, which I’ve rarely found on YouTube’s DIY camera slider tutorials.
Camera Dolly Slider SK-DS60
The Camera Dolly Slider SK-DS60 can be used as slider or dolly and moves
from straight slides to curved movement. It offer…
A camera slider consists of rails and some kind of carriage for the camera, right? Well, with the introduction of a new kind of slider, sevenoak says otherwise. Lacking any kind of rails, the carriage becomes obsolete. The sevenoak Wing is small, yet features a very well thought-out construction as you can see in the introduction video below.
The whole device consists of two parts which engage with each other in a very precise way. Both parts are held together by a friction adjustment knob, which acts as a security lock while stored as well. One end of the Wing attaches to the the tripod via a standard 3/8″ – 16 mounting port. The camera is then attached to the other side of the device via a 1/4″ – 20 screw. Adapters are also provided.
Inside, some neatly integrated drive belts work together in order to move the camera in a straight line, 4 times the length of the folded slider itself. The sevenoak Wing combines clever mechanical tricks in order to allow the camera to travel so …