17 January 2007)
while on location (whether filming, or just waiting).
Plus any transportation and/or other expenses.
Does not include cost of blank
Minimum ½ day booking period.
These cameras (I have two of them) are really only
suited to something like low-budget community television
productions, or old television equipment demonstrations. They
are old, not as good in image quality as most current video cameras, but
are available cheaply, have proper lenses and view finders, and can be
connected to proper vision mixers. They're mostly of historical
value, and there's pictures of these LDH1 cameras
opened up, and with their accessories in my photography section.
- Three tube, unknown resolution, prism-based colour separation,
professional industrial video camera (1970s vintage)
- Large CRT viewfinder with selectors for which video
channels are displayed (red, green blue, luminance, negative red and
blue for registration adjustment, and external video), peaking control,
and record tally indicator.
- Focus: · metres – ∞ (as well as macro)
- Zoom: ·– mm servo zoom (1:1)
- Iris: F·– ( lux minimum illumination)
- Genlockable to composite video source
- Mains powered, only
- Composite video output
- Additional composite video monitor output (follows the viewfinder
selector, for registration, etc.)
- CCU rack-unit provides RGB video output
connectors (allows for chromakeying with the JVC KM-2000 video mixer),
line view input, intercom & audio outputs
- 1 heavy-weight wooden tripod with a spider-dolly, variable-friction
pan/tilt head designed for a camera of this weight or greater (with
reliable tilt locks), cam-based counter-balancing.
- Mechanical zoom and focus cable-drive remotes on the pan