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Kraken universal waterproof phone housing is compatible with the popular smart phones available on the market. The housing has an adjustable shim system which allows it to fit different kinds of phones. Aside from that, the housing is built from anodized aluminum which makes it durable and tough. In addition, it has a built in vacuum system. Simply extract the air from the housing using the pump and it will let you know if the housing is safe to dive. This gives the photographer the peace of mind that the housing is fully sealed. I got it for my wife last month (Oct. 2020) and she only used it on 15 or so dives. It works perfectly but she doesn't want to use it anymore as she's not much into taking pictures and much rather enjoy the dive and leave it up to me to take pictures. lol. It is in perfect working condition and also comes with lens adapter for housing and a must have red filter. Original online prices: Kraken KRH04 Universal Smart Phone Housing: $325 Lens Adapter for Housing: $50 Magic Filter Circular Auto Magic Filter (67mm Thread): $85 Total: $460 Get it all from me for only $400
Hi, Ive just started underwater photography with a Go Pro Hero 4 silver. I was on a dive yesterday and tried a new red filter I got for xmas, but instead of enhancing the reds at this depth EVERYTHING is red! I tried to edit using the white balance but no luck. I cannot find anything about this on google etc. What have I done wrong??
Quite a few DSLR, SLR and compact cameras get really good quality footage. In fact there are experienced videographers who buy them with no intention of taking a single still picture. These cameras can perform a manual WB at almost any depth, on ambient light, without need any red filter. In the other hand almost any advanced user camcorder housing comes with its built-in flipping filter. Proper MWB is supposed to be achieved from a certain depth (light is heavily filtered) by using the red filter.... Could anyone explain me this paradox???? Do the sensors of all the manufacturers of sill cameras have something in common that make them so different to the ones in the camcorders? Maybe is a mistake no using red filters in still cameras if you want the best results? Or maybe the flipping filter is an item inherited from past needs that are beginning to loose their point since the new camcorders can achieve MWB with on red filters?... can they?