The 2.2MP 35MMFHDXS full-frame CMOS sensor boasts huge 19μm pixels and special readout circuitry that allows it to capture 100fps slow motion in Full HD in "exceptionally low-light environments."
Articles tagged "high-speed"
Feb 23, 2018 at 19:02
Kodak Alaris is resurrecting yet another film photography product. Kodak's T-Max P3200 high-speed B&W film—which the company says can be push processed to ISO 25,000—is officially coming back in March!
camera newsFeb 1, 2018 at 20:47
If you thought you had a pretty good high-speed photography set-up, the Phantom v2640 from Vision Research might make you think again. Using a 4MP sensor and a shortest ‘shutter speed’ of 142 nanoseconds, it can reach speeds of up to 6,600fps at full resolution.
Dec 4, 2017 at 18:06
Director of Photography Dustin Farrell drove over 20,000 miles with his Phantom Flex4K camera in 2017 to capture this incredible reel of storm chasing footage. Put your headphones on, turn down the lights, and be sure to set the resolution to 4K.
Jul 21, 2017 at 13:54
The ability to shoot images at 1,000 fps first appeared in a Sony smartphone sensor. Now the Japanese manufacturer is using the same feature for industrial applications.
Nov 25, 2016 at 19:10
The Chronos 1.4 Kickstarter project aims to offer a professional level high-speed video specification at a fraction of the cost of comparable systems. Read more
mobileOct 21, 2013 at 12:02
Company seeking support via Kickstarter with a hoped-for ship date of May 2014.
Jul 12, 2013 at 10:00
Ever since Harold Edgerton photographed a bullet tearing through an apple, it seems the urge to document these split seconds of destruction has not flagged. In photographer Jon Smith’s case, his victims are lightbulbs filled with colorful objects. He creates the images using a DSLR, a pellet gun and a relatively inexpensive lighting setup all in his garage. Click through for more details.
German photographer Markus Reugels has gained quite a bit of attention over the years for his stunning and colorful high-speed photographs of the shapes and forms created when liquid is dropped into water. If you've ever been curious as to what it takes to get images like these, Reugels talks briefly about the equipment and technique he's currently using and shares an image of his actual setup.
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