1. DMX Lighting Boards

Input control device for programming lights on sets. Through the console, the lighting engineer can accurately preset and adjust the brightness, color, effect programming, etc. of the light.


2. Condor Lift

A vehicle with a telescoping boom lift used as a platform for placing lights at high altitudes.


3. Ballast

A ballast is a device used to start and stabilize the current of dysprosium lamps or other gas discharge lamps. Gas discharge lamps require extremely high working voltage to light up, and then reduce the voltage to maintain a stable discharge state. Ballasts are similar Based on a regulator, it ensures that the lamp operates at a safe and effective current, helping to improve lamp efficiency and extend lamp life.


4. Gaffer tape

A gaffer's absolute best friend, a thick piece of tape that tears cleanly in the direction of the weave, used to secure wires and cables to surfaces such as floors or furniture, and can be easily removed when no longer needed. It can be used in many places on the set, like a snake oil.


5. Safety cable

A short length of aviation cable used to protect light fixtures suspended above a set, with a loop on one end and a belt clip or carabiner on the other. It is usually woven from high-strength synthetic fibers with high tensile strength and abrasion resistance. It can withstand huge pulling forces at critical moments and protect the lighting technician from falling or other potential dangers.


6. C-stand

It’s a multi-functional stand, which provides a high degree of flexibility and stability while being easy to store and save space. The C-stand stretches higher than a regular light stand; three different legs that adjust for steps; a long metal “arm” crossbar and a pancake clamp that allow photographers to adjust the fixture in multiple directions Or it can be used to fix flag boards, background cloth, cameras, etc. It is very powerful.


7. Sandbag

A bag filled with sand that stabilizes light stands and equipment by adding weight or counterweight. For heavier lamps, such as Caster C12P and CombiLC04 or above, you can consider using sandbags to fix them during use.


8. Incident light meter & Spot meter

Incident light meters and reflective light meters are two different types of metering tools used to measure light intensity in photography. Their main differences lie in the way they measure light and their application scenarios.


The sensor of the incident light meter faces the light source and measures the intensity of light hitting the subject, that is, the light emitted directly from the light source.

The sensor of a reflective light meter faces the subject and measures the intensity of light reflected back from the surface of the subject. It simulates the way a camera sensor receives reflected light.

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