Which Light Kit is Right for You ? Video / Photography

Mark Apsolon covers various Video and Photography light kits including Cool Flo Fluorescent, Tungsten / Halogen, Strobe, Continuous and more. All the kits are available at http://www.GreenScreenSy.

25 Responses to Which Light Kit is Right for You ? Video / Photography

  1. Romana Campos says:

    Mark, I appreciate your video review of light kits but I found it so hard
    to concentrate with the drum music going on. It didn’t add any value and
    was really distracting and annoying. Sorry, but I just couldn’t finish the
    video.

  2. NEOMASS says:

    which tungsten light is better 800w or 650w? i see that the less wattage,
    the more expensive.

  3. jerrid mutter says:

    Could you add links to the different lights?

  4. squibVids says:

    Don’t bother asking this dude any questions he could care less about
    helping you

  5. chris locke says:

    Music drove me nuts..couldn’t watch the whole thing.

  6. Abbas Mo says:

    You’re talking about light but you have the worst camera ever!

  7. AL says:

    Very distracting and annoying music.

  8. nuri emini says:

    I thought it was a light kit… It turned out to be a really heavy kit :P

  9. PETHERAPPER says:

    Good tutorial for green screen :D I found this usefull when recording my
    first green screen music video this week :D thanks! you should check the
    video called “Loyal” and subscribe for more simillier videos… Peace!

  10. Gaston Sañudo says:

    Hi! i use a Sony HDR-PJ240 for interviews in INDOOR like Restaurants, wish
    Light is it right for me to use

  11. Andrew K says:

    how many lights is in the ql 1000 set?

  12. Ken Larson says:

    You forgot LED lights.

  13. John Robb says:

    No LED’s?

  14. Rob Wallace says:

    Thanks Mark, I learned more than I had going on coming in.

  15. Nicholas Fox says:

    Orange T shirt against a green background! Not a good look and it looks
    like crap. Get a grip and think about the colours in your video or use the
    green screen background as intended. I just couldn’t watch any more than
    the first few minutes. Photography and video should consider the aesthetics
    of the scenes, sadly this one doesn’t.

  16. Ekanayake Buddhika says:

    can i use green painted wall as the green screen?

  17. Marnus Bezuidenhout says:

    Anything on LED lights?

  18. Jaron Burkhardt says:

    I currently use the QL-1000s for video shoots, but they are too noisy. Who
    makes the MX series you showed here?

  19. abdrrahim attlache says:

    Thanks for this video

  20. Zane Richards says:

    Thanks for this video! I’m looking into getting my first light kit and at
    times I feel over my head, and this video has given me a lot of good
    information to work from. 

  21. jay ronal says:

    Well I live in the basement and I need a light for the basement 

  22. Fabien Moothoo says:

    SOME MORE ON LIGHTING

    Some other important elements of lighting that need to be taken into
    account are the choice of lights, as well as their position in relation to
    the subjects in the shot, and also the intensity of the lights.
    When it comes to choosing which type of light to use for a shoot, it is
    important to first determine whether artificial lights will be necessary
    for the shoot. Sometimes, natural light provides enough intensity for us to
    work with, and a reflector is all we need in order to counterbalance
    shadows or achieve a more diffused look on the subject.
    Other times, an artificial light can be used either to separate the
    subject/object from the background or to render parts of their body that is
    not covered by the amount of light coming through the lens.
    The most common type of setup used in film and photography is called
    3-point lighting because it is made of a key light, a fill light and a back
    light. Of course, these do not need to be artificial light. For instance, a
    key light (or the main source of light shining on the subject/object) can
    be natural light, the fill can be the reflection of this light on the wall
    or bouncing off a reflector, and the back light can be a spot light
    directed on the back of the subject.
    There are two ways of talking about the quality of light that we are using.
    The first is soft light and the second is hard light.
    Soft light refers to light that is diffused and as its name suggests, is
    not harsh, bright and directional.
    Hard light, in contrary, is a lot more intense and therefore creates more
    shadows than softer lights. They are directional and can be adjusted by
    physically moving closer or further from the subject, or mechanically,
    through the use of barn doors, or large sheets of material or cardboard
    paper. These can also have their intensity adjusted by the use of
    diffusers, and the flood of the light can also be modified by altering the
    settings of the lens (when the light being used has a lens).

    

  23. Bongani Tulani says:

    I like\\\\\\

  24. TheMoffatron says:

    Light is essential for lighting? Who knew? Jk thanks for the vid

  25. Albert Juarez says:

    Good video. Learn some points on light kit purchasing.

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