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A reflector is simply a tool that reflects light. A reflector doesn’t create light like a flash does, it simply redirects the existing light, or sometimes redirects the light from a flash or studio strobe. That’s important to understand for two reasons. The first is that the light from a reflectors isn’t any brighter than what is already there, so you can’t use them to light up a night portrait unless you are also using a flash or other light source as well. The second point to understand is that the quality of the light will match the quality of the light that’s in the scene. For example, if you’re shooting at sunset, the light that bounces off the reflector will have that same orange hue.
The double sided reflector is a unique reflector provides two back-to-back prisms, both with 0-constant. These are suitable for mounting on the poles. These reflectors are also called as Collapsible Reflector.
A different surface on each side giving you more creative options.
Triple Re-Enforced Stitch Line
Over 30 stitches per inch ensures steel rims won't be popping out of the rim tape.
Double Coated Reflective Surfaces
Ensures reflective surfaces won't crack or split after numerous uses.
Collapses To One Third Of Original Size
In seconds the item closes down to a convenient size for portability and storage.
A wide range of accessories is available for greater versatility.
This product comes in various sizes to cover all situations.
For easier storage and transport.
Using a reflector is rather straightforward—simply hold it at an angle that reflects the light the way you want it. Watch how the light changes as you adjust the angle, and find the angle that works the best for your shot. But there’s a few tricks to getting the most from a reflector.
If you hold the reflector directly opposite the light source, you’ll get the most, or brightest, light. Depending on how much light there is, you are often still able to reflect light from other angles and positions. There just isn’t as much light reflected.
Reflectors are great for fixing odd shadows. If the light is directly behind the subject, using a reflector directly in front of the subject will help prevent a silhouette. If the light is coming from one side, using a reflector on the opposite side will help fill in the shadows. Sometimes, light is blocked by large objects. Placing a reflector close to the object can help.
Don’t just limit the reflector to upright angles though. Laying the reflector on the ground in front of the subject when taking a portrait can help prevent under-eye shadows.
Of course, sometimes it’s impossible to hold the reflector at the perfect angle and still take a picture. Enlist some help if you can, or attach the reflector to a stand or prop it up against something.
Remember, distance matters too. Bear in mind that a large light source and as close light source creates the softest light. Try placing the reflector closer to the subject if the light is too hard.