Film Scan With DSLR And How To Edit With Lightroom
Who needs a scanner for capturing negatives if you have a DSLR camera and a macro lens.
Capturing a negative or transparency using a copy stand and light box (or in this case a Kaiser Copylizer system) can be simple, high quality, and efficient. Plus, it is much faster and easier than using a scanner Join us while we review some of the best practices when copying transparencies. - said PhotoVideoEDU -
The most interesting part of the video is where they show the workflow to edit your negatives with Lightroom. Very interesting how invert the image with curves.
In this second video, Jamie Maldonado explains a similar version, but with a cheap Lightbox.
A quick overview of scanning film with a DLSR camera, in this case, a Nikon D800. By no means exhaustive, but hopefully this demystifies the process a bit. I will be adding exhaustive notes and referring blog entires as I go. Also, I will add a video on editing color negative film in Capture One Pro and Lightroom / Photoshop. I might also update my black and white negative editing video (at the end of this very long caption). - said Jaime about this process -
From a range of $3,149.99 ( of the Kaiser Copylizer ) to a few bucks of a lightbox, you have more options than a scanner. No more excuses for using film again.