PRODUCTION PRINTING EQUIPMENT : STILL LIFE PHOTOGRAPHY EQUIPMENT.
Production Printing Equipment
- The total amount of something that is manufactured, harvested, or refined
- The action of making or manufacturing from components or raw materials, or the process of being so manufactured
- the act or process of producing something; "Shakespeare's production of poetry was enormous"; "the production of white blood cells"
- a presentation for the stage or screen or radio or television; "have you seen the new production of Hamlet?"
- The harvesting or refinement of something natural
- product: an artifact that has been created by someone or some process; "they improve their product every year"; "they export most of their agricultural production"
- Mental resources
- The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
- The necessary items for a particular purpose
- The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
- an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
- A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
- The production of books, newspapers, or other printed material
- A single impression of a book
- Handwriting in which the letters are written separately rather than being joined together
- reproduction by applying ink to paper as for publication
- text handwritten in the style of printed matter
- the business of producing printed material for sale or distribution
Graphic design has broadened its reach dramatically over the past decade, expanding from a specialized profession to a widely deployed skill. The rise of user-generated content, new methods of publishing and systems of distribution, and the wide dissemination of creative software have opened up new opportunities for design. More designers are becoming producers--authors, publishers, instigators and entrepreneurs--actively employing their creative skills as makers of content and shapers of experiences. Featuring work produced since 2000, Graphic Design: Now in Production explores the worlds of design-driven magazines, newspapers, books and posters; the entrepreneurial spirit of designer-produced goods; the renaissance in digital typeface design; the storytelling potential of film and television titling sequences; and the transformation of raw data into compelling information narratives. The catalogue features important original essays by leading designers that tackle themes such as the changing roles of reading and writing within the context of new technologies and self-publishing; the nature of design labor and production, from blue-collar handcraft and making to white-collar design thinking and strategy; and the impact and influence design programs and schools have had on shaping the direction of contemporary graphic design. Co-organized by Walker Art Center and Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum, Graphic Design: Now in Production is conceived as a visual compendium in the spirit of the Whole Earth Catalogue. It features posters, info graphics, fonts, books, magazines, film titles, logos and more, interspersed with a variety of small texts delving into specific project details, excerpted artists' statements, interviews and published manifestos, technical details, and new and old technologies and tools.
Some photography books I have at my disposal. Haven't read them all (yet) but I've browsed through them for tips, inspiration, etc.
People have been asking if I've stopped taking photos - quite the contrary. I'm still doing the 365 project which means I'm taking several photos each day. I just haven't been uploading them to flickr for some reason... but I'll try to add them (slowly) over the next few days/weeks.
One of the reasons I started the 365 project was to practice - take more photos and discover how I can take better photos. Well, with this one I probably should have increase the ISO a little bit since I couldn't use the tripod in this situation and was doing this "handheld". I took a lot of photos of these books that were quite shaky - it would definitely have helped not to have the camera on ISO 100 and be able to use faster shutter speeds. That, or get some lightning equipment ;)
Layer > New Adjustment Layer > Curves - played with the blue color a bit because the photo was yellow-ish [on second thought I might have overdone the blue color a little bit ;) ]
Filter > Sharpen > Unsharp Mask; Amount: 120%, Raidus: 0,6 pixels, Threshold: 1 levels
Stamp Printing Works, Belgium
The WIFAG Press.
This picture was taken at a Belgian Post Office “Opendeur” (Open Day)
held on 5 April 1997. They were taken pre-digital age, so it was not possible to check the quality before they were developed back in the UK.
It is believed that all equipment located at the plant was photographed by me and I was the only visitor allowed to take a camera into the works. Permission had been granted by the
Director, as I was an “honoured overseas guest” (the only one that year!).
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