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Fotografare pianeti immaginari

Riuscire a fotografare i pianeti non è impresa facile. E allora come realizzare foto di grande effetto che possano creare un'effetto altrettanto magico? Avete mai pensato di fotografare una bolla di sapone? Non che sia molto più facile ma l'effetto è sicuro. Ad esempio l’immagine che potete vedere qui sopra non è un pianeta simile a Giove ma una affascinante foto di una bolla di sapone.

La foto è stata commissionata da Creative Review al fotografo Jason Tozer con la sua nuova Sony Alpha. Sono disponibili sia la la serie completa dei “pianeti” sia le fasi della realizzazione, oppure ancora la sezione dedicata su flickr







Our recent post on photographer Jason Tozer’s images of bubbles prompted a fair few calls of “how did he do that?” Well, we were in his studio on the day of the shoot and can reveal all here…


The shoot came about after Sony approached Creative Review looking for a way in which to demon­strate the capabilities of its new Alpha 350 D-SLR camera. Having seen his wonderful images in last month’s Monograph, we suggested commiss­ioning photographer Jason Tozer to create a suite of images around the theme of bubbles, thus tying in with the overall campaign idea for the camera.


As Tozer mentioned in a reply to the comments on the initial post, despite the prevalence for filters and post effects in photography these days, his bubbles series was created completely in-camera.





While some of the final shots resembled vast gas planets, others – like the more amorphous blob shown above – seemed even further removed from the humble equipment Tozer used to bring his subjects into being: namely, washing up liquid and a coat hanger bent into a hoop.


“I looked online for bubble recipes and a bit of glucose is apparently the key,” says Tozer. “Ten parts water, one part washing-up liquid and a little bit of glucose. We also used distilled water as well because hard water isn’t so good.”




Tozer’s first experiments produced several close-ups of elongated bubble shapes. Poised in front of a black background, his assistant was charged with bringing the detergent-loaded hoop through the air in front of the camera. Only occasionally would the bubble pass by the correct position…


To achieve the more planet-like images, Tozer began by blowing through a straw into a plate of the solution and turning the camera on what formed on the near-side of the dish.

Interestingly, Tozer found that as further bubbles were made from a particular batch of solution, less colours appeared on the surface. “The first bubble you make has loads of colour in it, when you make another couple they seem to have less detergent in them, so less colour,” he says. “The detergent sinks to the bottom of the bubbles, leaving the water behind, so you gradually get paler images.”

As for the settings on the camera itself – Tozer kept it all to manual. “I was trying to get the highest shutter speed we could, with the lowest ASA, so the shots were less grainy,” he says. “When we got some beefier lights we were able to go down to about 100 and then 200 ASA.”

What seems most remarkable about Tozer’s shoot is how a seemingly transparent film of liquid actually revealed a whole multitude of colours when caught in mid-air and photographed. Because of this Tozer was able to play around with scale and perspective and create a fantastic series of otherworldy pictures. The full set can be seen on our Flickr photostream, here.

Thanks to creativereview.co.uk
Commenti (1)Add Comment
...
scritto da Alessandro bolle, febbraio 08, 2016
Ciao sono Alessandro del sito www.bollegiganti.com produco sapoe e attrezzi per bolle di sapone giganti da anni, ma non avevo mai visto foto di bolle con una anngolatura cosi particolare e suggestiva.
Non snatura la bolla ma ne esalta alcune caratteristiche.
Veramente fantastico!
Ciao
Alessandro

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