With the size increase comes a nice power increase, too, with a 2,400 Lumen constant output, 3,000 in “Overdrive” mode, or 6,000 in “Flash” mode. Oh yes, it flashes, too.
The LitraStudio is designed with higher-end productions in mind. While it’s still just as tough and rugged as the LitraTorch and LitraPro lights, it offers more power and versatility than the other two, offering more options to action and adventure filmmakers, as well as offer a flash advantage to photographers.
RGBWW lighting allows Litra to go beyond the typical limitations of a simple bicolour system, to correct for colour tints that might come as a result of mixed lighting, or filters used over the camera like neutral density or polarisers, and to match other light sources. It also offers up a whole host of creative lighting options, too, as you can pick just about any colour you like. But it also allows you to dial in specific Kelvin values from 2,000K to 10,000K with green and magenta shift control.
The LitraStudio has a built-in 9,000mAh lithium-ion battery which offers around an hour of use at the maximum 2,400 lumens continuous output. But, at lower power, it can last for up to 20 hours. When you need a bit more light, an overdrive mode boosts that up to 3,000 lumens. The batteries are swappable and can be powered externally while in use. They’re also able to be used as standalone power banks to charge up your other gear. Each light comes with a quick charge Type-C adapter.
And like all of Litra’s lights, the LitraStudio is built to take a beating in action scenarios and it’s also waterproof down to 10 metres. And having used both iterations of the LitraTorch as well as the LitraPro, I have no doubt that the LitraStudio will be able to handle just about anything you can throw at it on a location shoot, even a pretty abusive location.
The LitraStudio will be available to order from October and ships the same month. They’ll also be on show at IBC 2019, which starts on Friday, and DIYP will be there. So, we’ll be sure to check them out in person while we’re there and tell you what we think. For now, you can find out more about LitraStudio on the Litra website.
Dunja Djudjic is a writer and photographer from Novi Sad, Serbia. You can see her work on Flickr, Behance and her Facebook page.
JP Danko is a commercial photographer based in Toronto, Canada. JP can change a lens mid-rappel, swap a memory card while treading water, or use a camel as a light stand.
To see more of his work please visit his studio website blurMEDIAphotography, or follow him on Twitter, 500px, Google Plus or YouTube.
Tom Saimon is a fashion and editorial photographer based in Haifa, Israel. You can see more of his spectacular work on his website say hi Facebook and Instagram
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