Rosco’s Intelligent Fog System creates fog & haze inside The Henry Ford Museum’s Manufacturing Innovation Theater to accentuate the venue’s laser effects and add theatrical energy to the entrance/exit of the show’s star – the Ford F-150.
Every Halloween, Knott’s Berry Farm in Southern California turns into Knott’s Scary Farm. A major component to that transformation is LOTS of Rosco Fog!
Photographer Rick Friedman. shares some excellent photography lighting tips for creating dramatic portraits using the Rosco gels inside his Location Lighting Filter Kit and a Mini-V Fog Machine.
You’ve got to see photographer Karen Yaniv-Guidanian’s simple-yet-ingenious way of chilling fog to keep it low to the ground! All this, plus excerpts from her product review of Rosco’s Mini-V fog machine, which she put to work on a recent photo shoot.
Kevin Ames is an Atlanta-based commercial photographer that works for corporate clients including AT&T, Coca-Cola, Carter’s, Honda and Westin Hotels. His photographs have appeared in Time, Newsweek, and The Wall Street Journal. Kevin also writes photographic lighting tutorials. Below is a tutorial he recently shared with us about his experience lighting a portrait of a local musician.
Knott’s has integrated new effects into the ride – including Rosco’s Intelligent Fog System to create the plumes of smoke and dust experienced during the cave in at the end of the ride.
Whether you’re lighting inside a nightclub, a theatre with a few hundred seats or Madison Square Garden, Rosco Fog Machines and Fluid provides the perfect solution for any atmosphere!
Smoke, fog, mist, haze – no matter what you call it, using this technique adds a distinctive look to your images. Light is invisible – you, and your camera, can only see it once it reflects off of something like a person, tree, wall, etc. Whether you’re shooting stills or video, sometimes you want to…
Fog, smoke, mist and haze effects have been incorporated into productions of all types and sizes to evoke an emotional response from the viewer. In some cases, the fog is actually a central character to the action. For example, the 2005 remake of “The Fog” made its smoky mist an antagonist that the other characters…
It’s a common problem – You want fog to appear from a specific spot, but there is no physical way to get a fog machine with all of its necessary fluid, power and control needs hidden into that area of the set. The solution is ducting the fog from an area off-set to the spot…