Tim Wallace Lights a 40 Meter Yacht with a Single ProTwin Head

Written by Fredrik Franzén on . Posted in Videos

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Photographer Tim Wallace is not only known for his powerful and evocative images of prestige cars, but also for his exceptional understanding of how light works.

“For me it’s always been about light and experimenting,” says Tim. “ It’s always been about trying to get a story across. I always think that one single image should make a statement.”

Needless to say, this knowledge is applicable to any type of photography. In this video, for instance, Tim talks about how it came into play during a shoot of a massive yacht, when he used a single ProTwin Head equipped with a Magnum Reflector to overpower the sun in broad daylight and light up the entire rear of the yacht. He then takes us onboard and reveals how he bounced flash with a Softbox 1×6 RF.

When you are done watching the video, click the “more” button for a selection of images that proofs Tim that truly understands light.

You should also check out the designated Tim Wallace page at the Profoto website. Here you will find another two videos with more striking images and insightful tips and tricks.

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

Profoto Tim Wallace Bouncing Flash

©Tim Wallace

 

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

©Tim Wallace

Profoto Tim Wallace Composite with car shot using strip softboxs

©Tim Wallace

Profoto Tim Wallace light painting with strip softbox

©Tim Wallace

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Comments (4)

  • Don Mcphee

    |

    Fredrik,
    What did Tim use for a power source? He said he used a Twin, so I assume he had 2 packs. Interested in what pack and what were the settings in the “Rear of Yacht” shot.
    Don

    Reply

    • Fredrik Franzén

      Fredrik Franzén

      |

      Hi Don,

      I believe Tim used two Pro-B3 1200 AirS battery generators. The ProTWin Head was then connected with one plug to each generator, blasting at full power.

      /Fredrik Franzén, Profoto

      Reply

  • Don Mcphee

    |

    Fredrik,
    Thanks. I assumed it took 1800-2000+ws to get that shot. Thats allot of sun on the water.

    Don

    Reply

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