The three most important considerations with green screen photography are the size of the object you’re photographing, the location of your shoot and the choice and size of the green screen backdrop.
Do you absolutely need to use a green screen? Absolutely not! If you don’t have a chromakey setup, no green screen, or blue one for that matter, there are ways of working with what you already have. Black, gray, and even white seamless backdrops are a popular alternative to green screens for digital still photography.
Here we will talk about using green screen suits to create special effects in videos.
Here we’re going to walk you through finding and selecting digital background images for green screens as well as tips for making your final product look as realistic as possible.
Here we’re going to walk you through how to set up a green screen so you can get the best results when you’re shooting your videos. Green screens are really pretty easy to work with, but if you haven’t worked with them before you probably have some questions about choosing and using them. If so, you’re in the right place. We’ll cover materials, backdrop sizes, tips for hanging your green screen, and basic lighting techniques.
Here we’re going to look at how you can use our Green Screen Video Kit to make professional-looking videos that you can use to introduce people to your products, increase your online following, or just share your expertise about something. These days, videos are fast becoming necessary for establishing credibility and growing your personal brand. So let’s take a look at what our Green Screen Video Kit contains and run through the basics on how to use it.
In this video we will walk you through setting up the lighting for a green screen video shoot. We’ll cover the basic set up, lighting the screen itself, and how to position and light your subject.
Before the advent of Chroma key technology – also known as green screen technology – photographers had to travel to the location they wished to capture. If you needed photos of a model on the beach in Maui, that’s where you went. However with green screen technology almost any location or background can be keyed into an image without ever leaving the studio.
A green screen or a blue screen is used as a backdrop in chroma key photography, which is a process that replaces a solid-colored background from behind the subject of a photo (or video) with a new background. When you watch the weather forecaster on TV standing in front of a map, or Spiderman climbing down a building, you, my friend, are seeing chroma key photography at work!