Looking for "3D Printed Camera Gear"? Check out the latest and most popular articles on this topic.
Have you ever been on set only to realize you could use some more gear? If you have, then you're ready for 3D printed camera gear.
Lens caps for camera lenses are vital to prevent damage to your equipment. But they often get lost; 3D printed lens caps to the rescue!
Take pictures through your telescope with a camera to telescope adapter. Instead of buying one, you can 3D print it easily.
3D Printing camera modder Camerhack has just released an adapter to fit 35mm film into Kodak's iconic 126 film Instamatic camera.
CCTV cameras are everywhere - and now you can even 3D print your own. Here’s what you need to make one.
So you want that special retro look for your DSLR images? Look no further. Here‘s an assortment of 3D printed camera gear and adapters for vintage lenses to modern cameras.
Using a 3D printer, Arduino and off the shelf parts, the Ruiz Brothers at Adafruit show us how to build a thermographic camera with a classic snapper body.
Hackaday user Colin Pate has built his own 3D VR camera. Detailed across an in-depth Hackaday project, you can too.
Point and click photography gets boring? If you want to experiment, try a 3d printed pinhole camera. They even come in various sizes.
Edelkrone, the well-known creator of photography and film dolly and slider systems, now offers a 3D printable FlexTilt Head. For $30, you get some essential aluminum parts, add some 3D printed ones and save yourself at least $100.
If you want great looking macro shots, you need a proper macro LED light. Thanks to 3D printing, you can bring the cost down drastically.
3D printing is allowing photographers to build their own cameras in a LEGO-like style using Cambits - a new modular imaging system.
A French photographer used a 3D printer to make his own camera lens, and rather surprisingly the quality of his images are fantastic.
Fan of vintage cameras? Provide analogue technology with pride of place on your wall with the HANGIE 3D printed wall mount.
Polish design studio Nixa uses Zortrax's M200 3D printers to create a series of specialized sports camera accessories.
An impressive video called "Centriphone" left many viewers wondering how the creator was able to capture the incredible effect. Here’ how he did it.