MAKE A PINHOLE CAMERA KIDS. MAKE A PINHOLE
MAKE A PINHOLE CAMERA KIDS. NIKON COOLPIX P90 DIGITAL CAMERA
- A camera whose lens is covered except for a pin-sized hole. You have a very small aperture, so you have to shoot long exposures.
- The most basic form of a camera in which no lens is used. A pinhole camera is made by making a lightight container and poking a pinhole in the front of the camera where a lens would go.
- A pinhole camera is a simple camera without a lens and with a single small aperture -- effectively a light-proof box with a small hole in one side. Light from a scene passes through this single point and projects an inverted image on the opposite side of the box.
- The making of electrical contact
- The structure or composition of something
- brand: a recognizable kind; "there's a new brand of hero in the movies now"; "what make of car is that?"
- give certain properties to something; "get someone mad"; "She made us look silly"; "He made a fool of himself at the meeting"; "Don't make this into a big deal"; "This invention will make you a millionaire"; "Make yourself clear"
- The manufacturer or trade name of a particular product
- engage in; "make love, not war"; "make an effort"; "do research"; "do nothing"; "make revolution"
- Deceive or fool (someone)
- (kid) be silly or tease one another; "After we relaxed, we just kidded around"
- Deceive (someone) in a playful or teasing way
- (kid) child: a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
- (kid) pull the leg of: tell false information to for fun; "Are you pulling my leg?"
Great Civil War Projects You Can Build Yourself (Build It Yourself series)
From uniforms and submarines to potato cannons and regimental flags, this interactive book explores the history and inventions of the Civil War through building projects and activities. Finished products include a set of Civil War drums, secret codes, and a Civil War spy glass. Detailed step-by-step instructions, diagrams, and templates for each project are interspersed with historical facts, biographies, anecdotes, and trivia about the real-life models. Most of the building can be done using simple household supplies: construction paper, tape, markers, glue, cardboard tubes, string, yarn, aluminum foil, and cardboard boxes.
Work Long, Hard Lest One Should Cement Failure (Optional: Whistle While You Work)
Last week, I was finally squozen (?) from the womb of Formidable Trials, and have finished my qualifier exams for good. I thank those of you who sent your support in one way or another. I'm done neglecting Flickr now.
It seems that a good number of Flickr people who I admire have done this 16 Things thing, so I'll give it a go as well...
1. I spent a good deal of my early childhood in time-out because I was a little knuckle-headed bastard. I still remember how the "time-out rug" and the cold hardwood floor next to the said rug felt against bare skin - actually a pleasant memory sometimes. I can still trace the decorative floor molding with my fingers, I can probably still play songs on the piano with my butt too. The latter always extended my stay on the time-out rug.
2. When I was in the 2nd grade, I found a turtle with a long piece of rebar speared through it in a field behind the neighborhood psycho-kid's house (we'll refer to him as S.S.). This seriously upset my 2nd grade sensibilities, and I took it upon myself to sort-out S.S.. I grabbed my sling-shot and waited for him in his backyard. I was not going to shoot him, did not want to hurt him, but felt that a sling-shot would demand his full attention. S.S. came out of his house, and I said things to him that a 2nd-grader ought not say much less know - but I did not shoot. Then his mother came out, then I got sent home, then I got grounded and my sling-shot privileges were taken away by my just and righteous father. If time-travel ever becomes a possibility within my lifetime, I might be inclined to actually go back and let a stone fly.
3. When I was in the 5th grade, I wanted to be a priest in Montana (nowhere else) when I grew up. I no longer want to be a priest in Montana.
4. My 6th grade teacher discovered that I was colorblind when I turned in a world map which was supposed to be color-coordinated according to countries and oceans blah blah. Unbeknownst to me, my map had a serious George Clinton & The Parliament Funkadelics vibe. What are colors, anyway? Horseshit. Conspiracy.
5. The following are the bane of my existence: loose lids on coffee mugs, David Caruso, loud eating/drinking, HDR photography, Miami, puns, Christmas music (I was born on Christmas), guidos, seeing "you're" spelled "your" and "they're" spelled "their" and "too" replaced with "to". Furthermore, I'd cut a finger off just as soon as I'd use a piece of luggage with rollers on it. I'm not a big fan of clowns, either, but they won't be the cause of my undoing.
6. "Almost Cut My Hair" by CSNY does inexplicable things to S. M. Bower. It's a sin to listen to it at any sound level short of deafening.
7. I figured on Jan 1, 2009 that the time had come for me to finally make my bed in the morning (...being a grown-ass man and all). So far, great success.
8. My engineering peers are everything I never want to be.
9. The closest I've ever come to death was by the hands of one of my little brothers. He (accidentally) dropped a spear fishing pole when I was skin-diving deep deep below him. It missed the back of my head by inches before it plunged into the ocean floor. We were way out at sea, no land in sight, would have been bad bad bad. I gave him the middle finger underwater. The three of us brothers have been somehow closer since that day, though it's gone unmentioned.
10. I did not vote for Obama, but I will absolutely support him because I love America so, so hard.
11. I've developed a bit of (probably unhealthy) cynicism towards people as a whole (ex. the mean old man in the neighborhood who won't let kids retrieve balls and frisbees from his yard), but godamnit I love people individually. I love you. And you. I don't know why it doesn't work collectively. With that being said, I'd like to send you a postcard. Send me a Flickr message.
12. I don't see lightning here in South Carolina (but it is plentiful on Kansas summer eves). I don't see lightning bugs in South Carolina (they, too, are plentiful on Kansas summer eves). What I knew to be "dragonflies" as a child in Kansas are called "snake doctors" in SC. Some say "Coke" or "soda", I say "pop".
13. My American dream is to be old and leathery-skinned and alone albeit not lonely, and self-realized on a sailboat. Just watch.
14. I answer only to Zule the Gatekeeper.
15. I lost 382lbs and got killer abs with Dexatrim.
Cardboard pinhole camera kit - pt.4 of 4
Finished! This is the completed camera loaded with a roll of 35mm film, and ready go!
Wimpy Kid doesn't look too happy because he realized that the camera won't fit in his back pack. But luckily for me, the camera and tripod fits in my larger vest pocket. Nice and compact - just don't sit on it!
I think the kit would make a pretty good gift for almost any pinhole beginner. The building instructions and illustrations are clear and generally easy to follow. It might make a neat gift for a 12+ year old, (younger if you don't mind helping).
The more experienced pinholer will appreciate the included book, Adventures with Pinhole and Homemade Cameras, by John Evans. Showcased in the book are a handful of photographers, their art work, and the cameras they've built. Not all are pinhole cameras, and a few of the lens cameras are quite elaborately constructed. Lots of food for thought!
There are a number of other build-it-yourself "pinhole camera kits" available for purchase out there. I think I'm going to give all of them a try. Build 'em, use them yourself, or give the kits away, but most importantly - just have fun!
Camera specs -
Focal length: 24mm
Pinhole size: 0.15mm - f/160, or 0.20mm - f/120
Image size: 36 x 40 mm
make a pinhole camera kids
Sun prints, also known as cyanotypes, are some of the earliest forms of photography, and are exquisitely detailed images created using just three basic ingredients: light-sensitive paper, water, and sunlight. This kit provides everything you need to make versions of these masterpieces. Create impressions from found objects like leaves or coins, or use the included templates to make more fanciful images.
- 80-page booklet
- 10 sheets light-sensitive paper
- 2 printed and 2 blank acetate sheets
- Black felt-tip pen
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