Some Photography Accessories & Software
Welcome to Kea Sigma Delta! Here, you will find photography accessories, and software for easily fixing/enhancing your photo's colours.
Presenting a flexible and lightweight tripod that's strong enough to carry most compact digital cameras.
Small flexible tripods are great for taking photos where a regular tripod won't fit. But, most of them are too flimsy to carry the weight of a typical compact camera. Our new flexible tripod is different, it:
- Weighs just 155 g (0.34 lb)
- Fits easily into a bag/backpack (290×57×57 mm or 11.42×2.24×2.24")
- Can carry up to 1 kg (2.20 lb), so it's suitable for most compact cameras
- Long legs can securely wrap around many different types of objects, or stand on uneven surfaces
This new tripod is currently available via Amazon.com. It will be available for purchase from this website at a later date.
Have photos where the colours didn't turn out right? Or maybe you have old photos whose colours have faded over time. Relight - a photo colour correction tool - can help you correct colour and lighting issues such as these quickly. It can:
- Fix photos that look too red, blue, or pale;
- Fix photos that look washed out (i.e., faded) too dull, too bright;
- Perform creative colour transformations; and,
Image stabilization essentially means compensating for the movement of the camera/hand while the image is being made, and ensuring that the subject of the composition is sharp in the final image. Image stabilization is a fairly new concept in photography. It has been around for just 14-15 years. Different camera/lens manufacturers have assigned different names for their image stabilization technology. Thus while Canon calls it Image Stabilization, Nikon calls it Vibration Reduction, Panasonic calls it Optical Image Stabilization.
You have probably seen beautiful black and white photos and immediately recognized their power and artistry. What isn’t so easy to recognize is exactly how those images are created. After all, it’s more than just taking out the color. If you have ever tried converting your color images to black and white, or shot with black and white film, you quickly realize that a photograph doesn’t become a timeless work of art just by being monochromatic. So, let’s look at what makes a great black and white image.
Digital camera manufacturers find it convenient to woo prospective customers with new and improved cameras that boast increasingly higher megapixel counts. The latest entry level Nikon DSLR the D5300 has a 24.2 megapixel sensor. The full-frame D800 has a 36.3 megapixel sensor! If you have a Canon Rebel T5i, that does a neat 18 megapixel without breaking into a sweat. So, what does it all mean in terms of image quality? Do more megapixels mean better imagery? All this talk of megapixels can become pretty boring to the point that one is forced to ask, “Do all these megapixels mean anything really? How many megapixels does one really need?”
If you’ve ever been on a long car trip, you know that sometimes the most interesting things can occur on the sides of the road. Or, you may have noticed that your front windshield frames everything somewhat like a photograph and as you come up over a mountain you are treated to a particularly beautiful view. Now, if you are driving you are simply out of luck as far as photography goes, you are going to have to stop and get out for anything you want a picture of. However, if you are a passenger, there is no reason why you shouldn’t be able to take pictures.