LitePads are amazing versatile LED light sources that offer super-slim (.3”) profiles and soft, even illumination. They come in a range of standard sizes and shapes, but can also be customized to fit your needs (maximum size of any individual unit is 48” X 96”). LitePads can be hung on a wall, held in your hand, or embedded almost anywhere. Use the LitePadTM when larger, heavier luminaires simply don’t fit your application. Two versions of the LitePadTMare shown below.
This model was designed with display, event and architectural designers in mind. It offers more economy but less light output than the LitePadTM HO model described below.
LitePadTM DL Standard Sizes Photometrics Table
The LitePadTMHO (High Output) is a 33% brighter version of the DL. It is a simple, fast and economical solution for the film, video, and still photography applications, as well as a diverse range of projects in theatre, scenery, architecture or retail lighting.
LitePadTM HO Standard Sizes Photometrics Table
*Additional LitePad Specs:
- Color Temperature: Approximately 6000° Kelvin
- Thickness: .3”
- Operating Temperature: -30C - +85C
- Lamp Life: 60,000 hrs.
- Power: 12v DC input
Please visit http://bit.ly/litepads for more information on LitePads and accessories.
Rose Brand congratulates our second blog contest winner, Gary Duffey. Gary's blog entry described how he created a durable and realistic looking goat for Blame Society Productions of Madison, Wisconsin. The goat needed to be durable enough to withstand a two-story drop.
Here is how HE did it.
He used styrofoam to shape the skull and coated it with a thick layer of paper towels that were liberally coated with Rosco Crystal Gel. This treatment continued to the mid-point of the goat’s back. The goat’s knees and hips were a thick buildup of the Crystal Gel/paper towel mixture on a 2x2 wooden frame, which gave the animal bone structure. The hooves of the goat were done in the same manner, and while the product was still wet, he easily shaped hooves onto the goat's legs which made for a solid bond. Goat hair, as required, was made of carpet remnants that were stapled and glued to the wooden frame and/or the hardened Crystal Gel.
The goat was packed for shipment from their shop in Modesto, California, and sent on to the end users in Wisconsin. Blame Society Productions then filmed the dropping of the goat from a two-story rooftop. The drop showed the amzing durability of Crystal Gel -- the goat survived absolutely intact and was used for several takes. In fact, as a direct result of Crystal Gel's durability, the goat now lives in the home of one of the film company owners and makes regular "guest appearances" in some of his films.
Crystal Gel was the logical choice to use in this project as it is non flammable, non toxic, dries clear, easy to mold into shape when wet, bonds to objects well, light weight, and hard as thick plastic when it dries.
Rose Brand is accepting applications for the How Did YOU Do It? Blog Contest until April 25, 2011. For more information on how to have YOUR work featured on Rose Brand's Blog visit our Face Book Page.