Aaton 35mm Camera
- television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam
- equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)
- A chamber or round building
- A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.
- Aaton is a motion picture equipment manufacturer, based in Grenoble, France. Aaton was founded by Eclair engineer Jean-Pierre Beauviala, whose efforts have been primarily focused on making quiet, portable motion picture hardware suitable for impromptu field use, as for documentaries.
- 35 mm film is the basic film gauge most commonly used for chemical still photography (see 135 film) and motion pictures, and remains relatively unchanged since its introduction in 1892 by William Dickson and Thomas Edison, using film stock supplied by George Eastman.
- A small format film, with an image size of 24 x 36mm available in 12, 24 or 36 exposures. It is the most commonly used film size, but does not offer the quality of medium or large format, because this small negative must be enlarged quite a bit in the darkroom loosing it's clarity and sharpness.
- The standard film gauge for films intended to be shown in cinemas. Depending on the film stock being used, 35mm film is capable of producing an image of sufficient detail to fill even a large cinema screen.
The Denecke TS-C is a compact full featured smart slate, capable of reading, generating and displaying SMPTE/EBU time code. Its new compact size makes the TS-C ideal for documentary work, insert shots, or anywhere a big slate is too cumbersome. The TS-C jams to all standard frame rates, including 23.976 for HD. The TS-C reads and displays off speed time code used in special situations such as music video playback.The time code reader mode works with both ascending and descending time code. The TS-C is the first Denecke product to support Aaton serial communication! The precision TCXO combined with a 16 BIT microprocessor ensure extremely low drift and high accuracy. The standard EL backlit face plate is helpful in low light situations.
Weight 7kg (16 lbs) with 400ft load and on-board battery.
Power Brushless, high efficiency tri-phase motor; 1.4 amp. consumption with film at 25°C (77°F) under 12V power supply (10-15V).
Temperature Range -10°C (14°F) to +40°C (104°F)
Noise Level 4-Perf: 30 / 33 dB. 3-Perf: 24 / 26 dB
Frame Rate Sync speeds: 24, 25, 29.97, 30 fps. Built-in var crystal control to 2 to 40 fps in 0.001 increments.
Steadiness Co-planar claw movement for lateral and vertical steadiness to 1/2000th of image dimension.
Viewing System Interchangeable screens: 1.37, 1.66, 1.78, 1.85 aspect ratios.
Camera Mounts Interchangeable hard front: ArriPL, Panavision, Nikon.
Shutter Reflex mirror, user-convertible on option; 180° for 24 fps under 60 Hz lighting, 172.8° for 24 fps under 50 Hz, 150° for 25 fps under 60 Hz, 144° for NTSC monitor.
35 / Super 35 Quick centering of lens axis for either format.
Time Recording AatonCode man-readable figures and rugged SMPTE matrixes. 1/2 frame accuracy over 8 hours.
Accessory Inputs Amph9 (video sync), Lemo6 (power zoom), Lemo8 (speed controllers de vitesse), Lemo5 (SMPTE and RS232).
Video Assist Black & White - low power, high sensitivity, manual iris. PAL or NTSC.
Color - high sensitivity, flicker-free, with frame, timecode windows and Vitc insertion. PAL or NTSC formats.
Magazine Instant, 400ft, reading in feet or meters.
LCD Display Speed selection, remaining footage, ISO selection, battery voltage, full AatonCode readout via a single rotating jog.
Operator Warning Speed discrepancy, misloading, low battery indicator. Camera Shut-off Automatic at end of roll.
Car mounted camera
There's a camera in there somewhere. I think it's a panavised Aaton. We had a really stupid package to work with. I'll go into it another time. That's Rick Brock wondering who he has to fuck to get off this show.
POS Volvo commercial on Maui, on the Hana road. We were locking up the road for up to an hour. The looks on people's faces' as we went past them was not pretty. Stupid, stupid. The only road to Hana, and we're tying it up. Good way to piss people off.
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