LimoStudio 4 Sets Continuous LED Portable Light Lamp for Table Top Studio with Color Filters, Photography Photo Studio, AGG1801
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- 👉(4) x High Output Table Top Photography LED Light Stand
- 👉(4) x Red Color Gel Filter for LED Light
- 👉(4) x Blue Color Gel Filter for LED Light
- 👉5500K Output
- 👉Lumen : 570-600 lm
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High Output Table Top Photography LED Light Stand
Studio Quality 5500K Output
Reputable eToplighting brand of LED bulbs
Lumen : 570-600 lm (equal to 75W incandescent bulb output)
Beam Angle: 120 degree
120V 7W GU10 LED lamps for Excellent and Even Color Temperature and Clarity for Digital Photography
Eliminate Unexpected Shadows
Height Adjustable Max 9.5"
Hand-held use available
Color Filter: red and blue
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At 100 ISO sensitivity, an individual light source (unmodified/without any diffusion material) 10" (25cm) away from the subject yielded an exposure setting of f/5.6 @1/200 shutter speed for a properly exposed subject.
An advisement on each of the lights states: "do not turn on the light for more than 1 hr." (presumably, to prevent overheating).
Having used all four lights for nearly an hour, I observed that they never got untouchably hot, but they do get pretty heated up, especially near the bulb cover area. I would advise to never leave them unattended when turned on, and if they have been on for longer than 1 hour, turn them off for a few minutes to allow them to cool, then resume thereafter.
The lights yielded a very balanced color temperature using the camera's auto white balance. Please Note: three of the uploaded sample images have been treated with a vintage color filter for effect and are provided just to show the capability of the lights in terms of brightness and versatility. One non-edited image is provided to to show the color balance as captured in camera (using the auto-white balance feature of the camera).
DIY diffusion screens:
I was able to make diffusion screens using semi-tranluscent flexible cutting board material (typically sold in kitchen wares.)-- see attached DIY photos. I traced a gel filter that was included with the lighting set to create the circular diffusion screens and they fit perfectly into the lamp heads using the retaining rings intended for the gel filters. The diffusion screens softened the shadows, decreased the contrast, and cut down on the "hot-spots" that can occur using the bare lights. While you may not always want this effect it is nice to have the versatility. (I provided image samples to illustrate the DIY diffusion screens). The flexible cutting boards can be found on Amazon and generally cost between $5-$8 for two large boards (You're likely to left over which can be used for additional diffusion panels or bounce reflectors). I made 3 screens per each light so that I could stack them for varying lighting ratios.
Things to consider:
The lights do have a tendency to topple over, especially when the power cords interfere with each other while moving the lights around. The hollow/plastic support stands yield less weight than the lamp heads, and so you must be mindful when maneuvering and positioning the lights, as even the slightest bump may cause any of them to topple. I found that a small A-Clip attached to the cord at the rear of the light was enough to counterbalance the weight of the lamp head and prevent any toppling issues (see photo).
These are a decent set of lights for macro/small product photography. Although they are not dimmable, diffusion modifiers can easily be made with semi-translucent plastic (white) to yield different lighting ratios if needed. And while the lamps are prone to toppling, I found that by attaching a metal-body A-Clip to the rear of the light took care of the issue.
I would definitely recommend this lighting kit if you are looking for a relatively inexpensive basic set of lights to use for macro and small product photography.
I created my own diffusers/dimmers, very easily, using cottage cheese containers. The middle of the bottom of a cottage cheese container is almost exactly the size of the light head. Cut out that inner section as well as the inside of the lid. The altered lid can hold diffusing material (wax paper, fine cloth, etc.) in place. The finished product can be used to dim and/or to diffuse the light.
I was disappointed to see they warn about leaving the lights on for a long time as I was under the impression that LEDs don't get hot but still, not a huge deal as I'd never leave them on for over an hour anyway. unless I forget... sheesh let me go check....