Three complementary technologies are composing this modern studio: lighting, dongle and a software.
A compact studio, an integrated homogenous LED lighting system, piloted by a powerful software.
A unique photo studio on the market for the creation of 2D visuals for small objects.
Composed of 9 modular zones, obtain with ease, photos of all your products.
This photo studio benefits from an interior shooting volume of 702 cm3 and can hold large products.
Benefit from two distinct shooting modes for your clothes, textiles and accessories.
An innovative photo lighting system for semi-precious stones and gemstones.
Take pictures of your ring collections in the simplest way possible, without any visible support.
This photo studio will be your best ally to create in-house visuals of diamonds, gemstones, jewelry and other creations.
The 360 photo studio extremely productive even for complex product photography.
A product photography studio dedicated to worn clothes, with a sophisticated lighting and turntable.
The complete photo studio offers you an infinity of possibilities to create visuals of big products.
The widest range of turntables.
A 360 turntable conceived and dedicated to the horology, jewelry and goldsmithery industries.
A true Swiss army knife, the PackshotPro 360 was designed for the luggage and leather goods industries.
Reveal your products in the most beautiful way with the new 360 backlit turntable PackshotStudio Multi-Side.
With this multiple arm system, photograph your products from five or ten different and simultaneous angles.
After reading our article on the equipment and lenses to choose for photographing your jewellery, let's move on to the second step. You are now ready, with your DSLR camera, to photograph your jewelry in the studio. You have the studio's continuous and multi-source lighting system at your disposal, we can get started. Here are our tips for camera settings to photograph your jewelry, precious and semi-precious stones. Let's take here the example of settings made to shoot a gold ring, a sapphire, an emerald, a pearl necklace, a diamond, a topaz stone and a ruby.
In order to control the three basic camera settings, make sure you are in manual mode on the setting wheel of the camera. Then use the software interface to configure the three basic settings: ISO, aperture and shutter speed. You will get a live preview of the results of your settings via LiveView.
ISOs determine the sensitivity of your camera sensor to light. When equipped with a multi-source LED lighting system, choose a value between 100 and 200. This will give you a better rendering on your jewellery and gems. The lower the ISOs, the more noise you will reduce on your visual.
Choose an aperture value between 16 and 22 depending on the jewel or stone being photographed. You will benefit from a greater depth of field, better sharpness and better reproduction of details. This is because you are focusing on a smaller part of your jewel. However, the rest of the visual will be blurred. To obtain sharpness on the whole jewel, you will have to use the automatic focus stacking technique of the software (here is our tutorial dedicated to automatic focus stacking).
This is the speed at which your camera’s sensor is exposed to light. Adjust your shutter speed only if, after the first adjustments, your visual is under or overexposed. You can increase the shutter speed to decrease the brightness of your image, or speed it up to increase the brightness of your image.
Are you done setting up your basics? Go to your studio lighting interface. Select Variable mode, then go to the Presets drop-down menu. Then choose one of the 7 types of lighting settings already configured: Gold, Topaz, Diamond, Sapphire, Emerald, Pearl, Ruby.