LOMOGRAPHY LOMOKINO 35MM FILM CAMERA WITH LOMOKINOSCOPE
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- Use Any Kind of 35mm Film Fast Focusing Easy Aperture Controls Simple, Hand-Cranked Frame Rate Control Volume Control to Check Movie Progress View Finished Film on LomoKinoScope
- Use Any Kind of 35mm Film
- Fast Focusing
- Easy Aperture Controls
- Simple, Hand-Cranked Frame Rate Control
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Making movies actually can be a pleasure, and you don't have to create your own personal deficit crisis--say hello to the LomoKino 35mm Film Camera with LomoKinoScope from Lomography. The low-tech, high-fun LomoKino camera uses 35mm film to produce short films (using actual film, not video). The LomoKino is a hand-crank-driven camera, so you control the frame rate, up to 3-5 frames per second. If you turn the crank very, very slowly, you’ll get a jagged, stop-motion effect; turn it fast and you’ll get a smoother, more fluid-looking movie. Each 36-frame roll of 35mm film gives you 144 movie frames (exposure area: 24mm x 8.5mm), with volume display to tell you how much film you have left. The focal length of the lens is 25mm--you don't have to focus the camera if your subject is more than 3.28' away. If it's closer than that, you can use the close-up button to focus as close as 2'. There's a hot shoe, so you can use a flash (not included) for stop-action movies, and the standard 1/4" tripod mount screw means you can mount the LomoKino to a tripod (not included) for rock-solid images when you want them. The continuous aperture gives you flexibility to adjust your exposure precisely between f/5.6 and f/11. Use Any Kind of 35mm Film Load the LomoKino with any kind of 35mm film that takes your fancy--color negative, slide, black and white--the choice is yours.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
I can understand the complaint with the lomokinoscope. I have yet to enjoy that as I have been using negative film which really doesn't work well with it, but hey that's life. Time to try slide film next!
It does take getting a little used to loading and getting it to work. I would recommend that you purchase an obviously non-usable roll of 35mm to practice loading and unloading so you don't mess up your actual footage on your first outing.
When I scan the film I use a flatbed scanner and the utility "kinocut" which makes the scanning process no harder than scanning regular 35mm still film. I did have to add some contrast between the frames on one roll that came out wonky but kinocut grabs the small frames and makes a simple video that you can paste together in any movie editing software.
Is this the easiest way to get into shooting traditional film movies? Probably not, I still feel that Super 8 is easier due to the presence of labs and professional scanning. But if you're like me and can stomach the challenge of getting my 35mm developed "un-cut" and scanning it at home then you are hundreds of dollars ahead. There is something special and vintage about the low frames per second and lo-fi feel that the Lomokino creates which are unique and not easily replicated!