New answers tagged studio-lighting
Try sampling the yellow from the top left and paint it over the grey area with Color blending mode.
You did ask about how to fix your image "in computer" not "in camera." I think you had a good idea, and with a little information you won't have to use post processing to fix issues in the future, only enhance what you like. What did you want to see in this image? Did you want the background AND the model to be rim lit in yellow? How far off is this from ...
To there appear to be three light sources. Two are diffuse sources behind and above the camera, one on the left and one on the right. These produce: Even illumination of the table. Specular reflections on the plastic band of the dozer cap. The specular highlights on the watch (camera right light only). The shadows between each elbow and the box. Small ...
Depending on the situation and degree of light falloff you want, you may be able to get an effect similar to this without manipulating the lighting at all. To do it, choose a fast (f/1.4, or even better, f/1.2) lens, and shoot wide open. This tends to be particularly true with shorter lenses, such as a 24mm f/1.4, which can show it to an almost alarming ...
You can get some cheap flashes and use them as slaves. I believe flash like that costs around $70. Do not use light sources with different color temperatures (like flash plus IKEA lamp)
I feel you still need to provide more information, for example if the gecko is going to be on a flat background or a "natural" environment, some branches here and there. But In reality the gear you already have can do. 1) Use it on a big white board, or use a big softbox or umbrella on the top of the set. Use the second flash with another difuser as fill ...
Top 50 recent answers are included