|Condition||Normal Wear & Tear|
Previously used in touring. Cleaned, maintained, and tested by authorized technicians.Find It on UsedLighting.com
(1) Flight Case with the purchase of (4) units
Christie launched its new Christie YK50 dual-arm projector yoke today at LDI 2011. The newest addition to the Christie Nitro Solutions family of yokes and projectors, the Christie YK50 is smaller than the Christie YK100 (single-arm yoke) and Christie YK200 (dual-arm yoke), and is suitable for live events, theater production...
The Norwegian National Theatre in Oslo has installed an L-ACOUSTICS KARA WST line source system.Their new system is composed of seven KARA cabinets flown with two SB18 subs per side, with a center array of 10 KIVA speakers. The system is driven by LA4 and LA8 amplified controllers."We chose the new KARA system because we ne...
CompuCAD understands the needs of the lighting designer, the lighting director, and the lighting operator.CompuCAD contains modules for complete project organization and plotting.CompuCAD for the Lighting Designer: Organizes ideas and concepts. View full rendering of lighting looks and cues. Better communication with the bo...
Moving lights, or intelligent lighting as they are sometimes called, are basically a type of stage lighting that is able to move due to its integrated mechanical elements, which go beyond the moving parts that are found in more traditional, non-moving lighting. Automated lighting such as moving lights is highly valued by stage lighting technicians as through them, it is possible to create highly complex special effects that simply cannot be made using standard, non-moveable lights. It should be noted however, that when it comes to intelligent lighting, the real intelligence lies with the programmer of the show, rather than the lighting equipment or any operator. Moving head lights, also called moving head luminaires, are highly versatile lighting instruments capable of performing multiple lighting functions at once. They have largely superseded the use of multiple non-moving lights to create special effects, which required many lights and a large amount of skill on behalf of the operators. Moving lights are hooked up to a lighting control console and send data to it in one of three ways ‚?? through an Ethernet control (a relatively new technology), analogue control (now almost obsolete), or DMX, (which is now the industry standard). So long as they have been properly programmed, the optics of wiggly lights can be altered in many ways, allowing for the ‚??personality‚?Ě of the lights to be adapted almost instantaneously, depending on the requirements of the operator. Typically, moving lights will be pre-programmed before a production and controlled using simple commands, although some more experience operators may prefer to control them ‚??live‚?Ě, if they have the experience to do so.