Jump to content


  • Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

0 Neutral

About Wanderlust

  • Rank

Contact Methods

  • Website URL

Profile Information

  • Gender
  • Location
    Virginia, USA

Additional Info

  • Show Country Flag:
    United States
  • Camera Model & Brand
    Nikon D200
  • Camera Housing
    Sea and Sea
  • Strobe/Lighting Model & Brand
    Sea and Sea YS-110
  1. Excellent article, this is a big help! Thank you.
  2. I want to add the Nikon 105 lens to my collection but I don't understand all the lens markings. Can anyone help me out here or make a recommendation on the 105? Thanks...
  3. Brilliant! These tips, diagrams and pics are awesome. I'm back at the drawing board and determined to figure this out. Thanks guys! I'll be in Key Largo in about 2 weeks - I'll try to come up with something worthy!
  4. All of the above and some of the more common fishes; butterfly, anemonfish, porcupinfish, lionfish (tons!), sweetlips, cardinal fish, lizard fish, scorpion fish, frog fish, trumpetfish, spadefish, pygmy goby, sand perch, clown triggerfish, cuttlefish, tons of crabs and such. Have a blast! Say hi to doris if she is still there!
  5. webhead - did u have any luck pulling this together? Wandering
  6. Here are some examples....maybe not....having posting issues....
  7. Thanks Steve! Let me see if I understand this...I should keep the strobes behind the port joint and about 15 inches straight out from each side (not straight out in front, but straight out to the sides). And I should angle them in 15 degrees? When I was at the lake, I was in 20 feet of pretty clear lake water and I couldn't tell how the beam of light was falling on the subject because there was too much ambient light. I guess I am going to have to re-test at the lake in deeper water to get more darkness and then I can troubleshoot again. I checked out those ULCS arms - my arms are similar but the ball joint clamps look much more manageable - I think I may start with those. I'm going to give them a call and see if the clamps can be used with sea and sea arms. P.S. I like your Bonaire fish! Thanks again...Best Fishes....
  8. I am new to wide angle photography and I am frustrated with my wide angle shots. Once I got the strobes out of my shots, I still had lighting flashes in my WA pictures. Also with macro, I can turn on the focus light and see where the beam is going, therefore, I can make adjustment. With the strobes stretched out far to the right and left of the camera, it is difficult for me to tell where they are directed. Here is my set up; Nikon D200 with sea and sea housing. 10.5mm fisheye with fisheye port. Dual YS-110 strobes. (crummy) sea and sea arms (VII) - and I say crummy b/c with the ball joints the strobes often move out of place, or the arms move, etc. The sea arms have a 4" section that attaches to the strobe. Then there is a 7.5" arm and a 9" arm. Here's my questions; 1) I need a great product recommendation for strobe arms - that stay put! 2) Can someone give me strobe placement recommendations for wide angle shots with my fisheye port? Where should I direct my strobes? How far from the port should they be? 3) How about some strobe placement advice for 60mm macro shots? Thank you in advance. Wandering....
  • Create New...