Generating contact sheets using Capture One Pro 7 is a straightforward process. Follow these simple steps:
1. Begin by selecting all the frames you want to include followed by File > Print (keyboard shortcut = ⌘P)
2. In the dialogue box that opens:
Use the Page Setup button to select the paper size – A4 or A3
3. Open the Templates Tab and…
From the pop menu scroll down to Contact Sheets – Auto Fit before choosing the configuration that suits your needs.
Then click Print.
4. In the subsequent print dialogue box choose the number of copies and on the PDF drop down (bottom left) click Save as PDF.
5. Give it a name and a location before finally clicking Save.
That’s all there is to it!
Angie makes blue look slinky and eyebrows appear beyond redemption.
© Angelika Wierzbicka
There’s more of her work here on her URL
This time around we’ve got help in the form of loan equipment, advice, support, etc from the following partners:
The Flash Centre – Elinchrom flash, Go Pro‘s
Vemotion – video streaming over low bandwidth mobile phone network. Here’s the link to the stream:
Phase One – additional cameras to augment our existing kit, IQ 180’s & IQ 160’s
Eizo – a selection of high end FlexScan & ColorEdge 24 & 27 inch monitors for post-production
© María Sotelo
In preparation for January and beginning to use the Phase One camera system you ought to be downloading the Capture One software, installing on your Mac & getting a feel for how it works.
Here’s how to do it….
Go to the download page of the Capture One URL
Then add your email address as prompted and click the download button. The file should go to your downloads folder then open it up and copy to the ‘Applications’ folder.
When you open Capture One for the first you’ll see this dialogue box…
Capture One initial dialogue box
Select the ‘Run DB’ option. This will allow you to process the RAW files that the Phase generates but not those created by a third party camera such as a Nikon or Canon.
Remember that the Phase doesn’t generate anything but RAW’s!
When running Capture One make a point of quitting any unnecessary applications otherwise you may find that you machine crashes.
My opinion of Capture One, for what it’s worth – it’s the business! I find it easy and intuitive to use.
Adjacent to the Ridgeway, on the chalk downland above the Vale of the White Horse and under 2 miles walk from Uffington Castle and the White Horse itself. This shoot required carrying almost 60kgs of photographic equipment half a mile (0.8kms) from the car – surely one of the over-riding reasons why I took up this profession?
Wayland’s Smithy, take 1
Wayland’s Smithy, take 2
Details: Phase One c/w IQ160, 35mm, ISO 200, 1/4sec , f12
The difference between these two images is purely time. They are 5 minutes apart and in that time the ambient light level dropped by over 2 f-stops as the next rain storm approached.
Again the versatility of working with the Phase One & this time shooting tethered direct into a Mac enabled me to set-up, light & shoot all of this in just 3 frames. My intention was to frame this ancient chamber tomb with the silhouettes from the beech trees whilst lighting the the tomb entrance in particular in such a way to lead the eye inwards and add to the mystery of the place. Lit with a combination of Lumydine and Elinchrom Ranger lights supplied by TFC in London. Legend says (amongst other things I’m sure) that if you’re a traveller whose horse looses a shoe then leaving it overnight here will mean that when you return at dawn it will have been reshod by Wayland himself.
Two other essential tools to me on this shoot where:
The Photographer’s Ephemeris (more soon) in conjunction with the weather from the BBC online.
The Photographer’s Ephemeris
Tuesday, 00.15, 19 June 2012
Zack gets reprimanded. Naomi Geczy’s take on Charles Dickens
© Naomi Geczy
Details: Phase One c/w IQ160, 55mm lens, ISO 50, 1/250sec, f/11
Tuesday, 13.35, 19 June 2012
An in camera effect created by Alex Selby using a homemade filter mask in front of the camera lens.
© Alex Selby
Details: Phase One c/w IQ160, 80mm lens, ISO 50, 1/250sec, f/8