To make things even sweeter, a printable pdf file of the layout of the camera is Instructional video for pinhole Hasselblad from Kelly Angood on Vimeo. Kelly Angood has released a PDF with the template and detailed instructions for putting the pieces together. Pinhole Hasselblad PDF. Functional 35mm Pinhole Hasselblad which can take images per roll of film. Visit Not Just Any Paper Pinhole Camera, It's a Paper Pinhole Hasselblad!.
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mmoonneeyy.info - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. Uploaded from Google Docs. Downloadable Designs: Build Your Own Pinhole Hasselblad. Lloyd Alter Images credit Kelly Angood; download PDF here. British set and. My cousin sent me a link to this amazing printable 35mm Pinhole Hasselblad Camera and I thought you lovely folks might think as highly of it as.
Ruben Fanc. Do this to the upper and lower parts of the rectangle. Play 8 mm film printed with inkjet on a projector. You may also need to use a little electrical tape to make sure that the film is attached to the empty spool securely. A virtual lens factory that lets you know how the lens of the camera is made. Speed Bump or Wall?
Kelly Angood's portrait taken using a mirror with this pinhole camera.
A variety of other works are also released. In addition to this, you can see many of Kelly Angood's works from the following sites.
The first mobile phone in human history was born 38 years ago. Short film "All Nighter" using animation made with Kinect. Apr 08, Related Posts: Play 8 mm film printed with inkjet on a projector. Paper craft of a pinhole camera that can be used with beautiful and unique design.
Making the roof 8 STAGE 2: Making the main body 8 You may wish to hold the tabs to the main roof body with paper clips whilst they are drying. This can be a little tricky. When the mechanism is in place you should be able to move the roof of the Hasselblad up and down.
This will allow you to move the roof up and down and create the folds as illustrated in the diagram. STAGE 4: See diagram 6 Take section 9 and fold down the triangular tabs and glue to the front of the main body as previously done on cut out 7 taking care not to cover the cut out circle on the main body. STAGE 5: Making the film mechanism 8 STAGE 6: Making the film advance mechanism 8 You will also need a 2cm x 2cm square of tin foil or aluminum, a sewing needle, black electrical tape, two 35mm films and a bottle opener.
See diagram. Take care not to damage it too much as the removed section has to be used again. Depending on the film you are using you may need to cut some of the film away to create a tab to feed into the empty spool. You may also need to use a little electrical tape to make sure that the film is attached to the empty spool securely.
This helps to prevent light leaks. You may wish to use a paperclip to hold these in place whilst it dries. This mechanism winds the film on, in the first instance make about 8 full winds before you take your first photo and from then on wind the film 1.
Your pinhole Hasselblad is now ready to use. When the film is finished, remove the tape holding the mechanism together, remove the film and pull the film away from the top spool and feed it into the bottom spool. You can now take the film to be developed. As the exposures on the negatives are not spaced standardly you may find it easier to get the film develop only without prints and scan them in to your computer using a negative scanner.
Please also remember send any images of or from your pinhole camera to pinhole kellyangood. Flag for inappropriate content.
Related titles. Jump to Page. He has "created a range of functional replica objects.
Their creation stems from my desire to own them despite never setting eyes on them in real life. Having always wanted to own, but never being able to afford a Hasselblad all the astronauts used them during Mercury through Apollo , the pinhole alternative is interesting.
Angood has made the plans, instructions and video a downloadable design that actually works with 35mm film. But it is more than just about owning a working camera, Angood is questioning the nature of ownership. For me, making these objects dealt with the often problematic nature of desire and ownership- the act of 'making' the objects both exorcised and reconciled the desire to own without the need to actually possess an 'original' of these exclusive objects.
Instructional video for pinhole Hasselblad from Kelly Angood on Vimeo. Kelly has also set up a tumblr where aficionados can display the pictures they take with the camera, and a Paypal donation site where one can support the project.