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Weifye

Professional Octopus Vacuum Cup Flexible Monopod 814

Digg(170) ( 8 Reviews)
       
US $10.39
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If you like taking pictures of yourself -- or pictures of friends and family that include yourself! This Hand Held Monopod is an easy-to-use telescoping camera mount, you attach your camera to the end of it (it screws into the tripod socket on the bottom of your camera), press the self-timer button, extend it, and say cheese. There's no simpler way for you to get in pictures.A Digital Camera Monopod is like a tripod except it only has only one leg and cannot hold a camera independently as a tripod can. This Hand Held Monopod makes it easy to take great pictures with several length positioning. Digital cameras are just too expensive to trust handing them over to some stranger to take a picture of you and your friends. That's when you'll really be glad you brought your Hand Held Monopod with you. This Octopus Monopod is great for parties and after work get-togethers and everyone wants to be in the picture. No more having to choose who gets left out of the picture.
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Product Description

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  • Specifications:

    • The Hand Held Monopod will give users a hands-free viewing with their optics, and will also eliminate hand-shaking from getting in the way of a steady and clear view or photograph
    • This Octopus Monopod is a small and compact monopod that folds for easy portability
    • Your can easily carry this Hand Held Monopod anytime or anywhere
    • Take self photos without asking for assistance
    • This Digital Camera Monopod is lightweight and portable, so you can easily pack it along for day trips and vacation
    • Capacity: Digital Camera & Computer Video Camera
    • Size: 160 x 70 x 70mm/6.30 x 2.76 x 2.76in
    • Camera Interface: Universal 1/4Screw
    • Maximum Load-bearing: 250g

    Details:

    Weifye Professional Octopus Vacuum Cup Flexible Monopod 814

    • This Hand Held Monopod is lightweight and portable, so you can easily pack it along for day trips and vacation

    Hand Held Monopod

    • Flexible design, make it  use for long time
    • A Digital Camera Monopod is like a tripod except it only has only one leg and cannot hold a camera independently as a tripod can

    Octopus Monopod

    • This Hand Held Monopod makes it easy to take great pictures with several length positioning
    • That's when you'll really be glad you brought your Hand Held Monopod with you

    Digital Camera Monopo

    • Digital cameras are just too expensive to trust handing them over to some stranger to take a picture of you and your friends
    • This Octopus Monopod is great for parties and after work get-togethers and everyone wants to be in the picture. No more having to choose who gets left out of the picture

    Construction:

    • For maximum strength and stability, most photographic tripods are braced around a center post, with collapsible telescoping legs and a telescoping section at the top that can be raised or lowered. At the top of the tripod is the head, which includes the camera mount (usually a detachable plate with a thumbscrew to hold onto the camera), several joints to allow the camera to pan and tilt, and usually a handle to allow the operator to do so without jostling the camera. Some tripods also feature integrated remote controls to control a camcorder or camera, though these are usually proprietary to the company that built the camera

    Variations:

    • There are several types of tripod. The least expensive, generally made of aluminium tubing and costing less than US$100, is used primarily for consumer still and video cameras; these generally come with an attached head and rubber feet. The head is very basic, and often not entirely suitable for smooth panning of a camcorder. A common feature, mostly designed for still cameras, allows the head to flip sideways 90 degrees to allow the camera to take pictures in portrait format rather than landscape. Often included is a small pin on front of the mounting screw that is used to stabilize camcorders. This is not found on the more expensive photographic tripods
    • More expensive tripods are sturdier, stronger, and usually come with no integrated head. The separate heads allow a tripod-head combination to be customized to the photographer's needs. There are expensive carbon fiber tripods, used for applications where the tripod needs to be lightweight. Many tripods, even some relatively inexpensive ones, also include leveling indicators for the legs of the tripod and the head

    Weifye Professional Octopus Vacuum Cup Flexible Monopod 814

    • Many of the more expensive tripods have additional features, such as a reversible center post so that the camera may be mounted between the legs, allowing for shots from low positions, and legs that can open to several different angles
    • Small tabletop tripods (sometimes called tablepods) are also available, ranging from relatively flimsy models costing less than US$20, to professional models that can cost up to $800 USD and can support up to 68 kg (150 lb). They are used in situations where a full sized tripod would be too bulky to carry. An alternative is a clamp-pod, which is a ball head attached to a C-clamp

    Hand Held Monopod

    • Another is actually made of string. Forming a triangle with the two feet of the photographer and linking to the camera. This negative string tripod, can give up to three stops

    Heads:

    • The head is the part of the tripod that attaches to the camera and allows it to be aimed. It may be integrated into the tripod, or a separate part. There are generally two different types of heads available

    Octopus Monopod

    • A ball head utilizes a ball and socket joint to allow movement of all axes of rotation from a single point. Some ball heads also have a separate panoramic rotation axis on the base of the head. The head has two main parts, the ball, which attaches to the camera and the socket, which attaches to the tripod. The camera is attached to the ball via quick release plate, or a simple 1/4"-20 screw. The socket is where the ball rotates in, and also contains the controls for locking the ball. The socket has a slot on the side, to allow the camera to be rotated to the portrait orientation. Ball heads come in varying styles of complexity. Some have only one control for both ball and pan lock. While others have individual controls for the ball, pan, and also ball friction. Ball heads are used when a free-flow movement of the camera is needed. They are also more stable, and can hold heavier loads, than pan-tilt heads. However, ball heads have the disadvantage that only one control is available to allow or prevent movement of all axes of rotation, so if the camera is tilted on one axis, there may be risk of tilting on the other axes as well. When movement of one, or two axes or rotation is needed, a pan-tilt head is used

    Digital Camera Monopo

    • The pan-tilt head has separate axes and controls for tilting and panning, so that a certain axis can be controlled without risk of affecting the other axes. These heads come in two types, 2-way and 3-way. 2-way heads have 2 axes and controls, one for panoramic rotation, and one for front tilt. 3-way heads have 3 axes and controls, one for panoramic rotation, front tilt, and lateral tilt. The controls on these heads, are usually handles that can be turned, to loosen or tighten the certain axis. This allows movement in one, a few, or none of the axes. When movement of all axes of rotation is needed, a ball head is used. There are some pan-tilt heads that use gears, for precision control of each axis. This is helpful for some types of photography, such as macro photography

    Weifye Professional Octopus Vacuum Cup Flexible Monopod 814

    • Other head types include the gimbal head, fluid head, gear head, alt-azimuth, and equatorial heads. Fluid heads and gear heads move very smoothly, avoiding the jerkiness caused by the stick-slip effect found in other types of tripod head. Gimbal heads are single-axis heads used in order to allow a balanced movement for camera and lenses. This proves useful in wildlife photography as well as in any other case where very long and heavy telephoto lenses are adopted: a gimbal head rotates a lens around its center of gravity, thus allowing for easy and smooth manipulation while tracking moving subjects

    Monopod:

    Hand Held Monopod

    • In place of or to supplement a tripod, some photographers use a one-legged telescoping stand called a monopod for convenience in setup and breakdown. A monopod requires the photographer to hold the camera in place, but because the photographer no longer has to support the full weight of the camera, it can provide some of the same stabilization advantages as a tripod

    Tripod Options:

    • The easiest way to steady the camera is to place it on a tabletop or counter, this will give you a solid, unmoving base so you can keep the shutter open for longer periods of time. If you need something mobile, you can use an ironing board or a saw horse from the shop or garage to steady the camera. Another option is an inexpensive artist's easel that you can use, placing the camera where you would place the painting. A broomstick or mop handle unscrewed from the base can be modified to serve as a monopod. This will not give you the same steadiness as a the above options, and is not a good method for night shots, but it is highly mobile, easy to carry and work with outdoors (if you are taking nature shots, for example) and with care can provide a steady base for shots that are close to the 1/30 of a second range

    How to Make a Camera Stand?

    • Find the tripod or stand hole located on the bottom of your camera. Nearly all cameras have a threaded hole on the bottom designed to screw stands or tripods into
    • Locate a screw that fits into the hole in the bottom of your camera. If you don't have a screw handy you should be able to find one easily at your local hardware store
    • Fill the 2-liter bottle with water
    • Drill a hole into the lid of the plastic bottle that matches the hole in the bottom of your camera. To do this make sure the drill bit you are using matches the size of the screw that fits into the hole in your camera
    • Place the washer onto the screw and then insert the screw through the hole in the plastic bottle lid. Put the screw in from the bottom of the lid, so it screws upward instead of downward
    • Screw the screw into the lid all the way until the head of the screw and the washer are tight against the bottom of the lid and the threaded end of the screw is protruding out of the top of the lid
    • Screw your camera onto the protruding, threaded end of the screw in the plastic bottle lid. Turn the screw into the camera until the camera and the lid are securely fastened together
    • Screw the lid with the camera attached onto the 2-liter plastic bottle. Once the lid is tightly screwed onto the bottle, the water in the bottle should support the camera and act as a reliable and sturdy stand

    Package Included:

    • 1 x Monopod

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Leonardo Botta

Bought this item on

06-21-2011

 
A good idea, but...
00:00:00 06-21-2011
The ball-jointed end has no way to be locked in place, and this Hand Held Monopod is too loose to be useful with heavier cameras.
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Rocky Russell

Bought this item on

06-17-2011

 
Perhaps the best photo accessory I've ever bought
00:00:00 06-17-2011
The only important thing to keep in mind is that your camera should have a "kids and pets" or "close-up portrait" setting, so that the camera will focus on you and not your background surroundings. Otherwise, it's unbelievably economical, light, compact, seems to be plenty sturdy, the telescoping feature stays stuck out there, and the connector for the camera tripod mount has a set screw to help secure your point-and-shoot tightly to the end of the wand. Highly recommended!
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Ben Lindsey Jr

Bought this item on

06-04-2011

 
A Handy Tool To Have
00:00:00 06-04-2011
You wouldn't think so but it comes in handy - I'm glad I have it... Actually so glad that I wouldn't have minded (now) to have bought the other more expensive types out there available. They are a little longer and have one or two more functions (I forget what they were) I think flexibility or something... But really in the long run you'll forget about the few dollars more that you end up spending and you'll appreciate the little extra stuff that comes along... But having something is certainly better than not having it, so if you really wanna just save money? You can't go wrong - and it might be worth having a few lying around anyway. You'll end up like me - buy this one first to see if you like it and then buy another to have two hanging around. So in closing: I like the arm and suggest having it in with the mix of stuff I'm sure you already have. No?
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Dick LePage

Bought this item on

05-31-2011

 
Great tool!
00:00:00 05-31-2011
This is the greatest gift I could have given my camera-happy daughter. She loves it and constantly has people asking "where did you get that?" The pics turn out great, at a good "distance" and appear that someone else has taken them. Easy to use and easy to carry. Highly recommended.
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James Gavin

Bought this item on

05-26-2011

 
It actually works! And it works well!
00:00:00 05-26-2011
I used this Octopus Monopod a lot when my wife and I took a vacation to Korea. People were amazed with this gadget and they were asking us where we got it.
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Brandy Spas

Bought this item on

05-23-2011

 
Good deal for price but has a couple of issues
00:00:00 05-23-2011
Good deal for price but has a couple of issues. The ball joint is a little too loose and there is no way to tighten. I had difficulty keeping the fairly lightweight GoPro stable. The other issue has to do with the locking ring. The rubber pad keeps it from locking properly and thus the camera still rotates on the threads. This problem is easily solved by turning the locking ring upside down.
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Lucas Pelcher

Bought this item on

05-20-2011

 
Sturdy and compact
00:00:00 05-20-2011
Anyway this Hand Held Monopod is a must for couples who like to have pictures that include you both without handing your camera over to a stranger in a strange land.
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Janine Conway

Bought this item on

05-12-2011

 
Monopod
00:00:00 05-12-2011
This worked very well and was easy to use. The only problem I had was screwing it into the hole on the bottom of my camera. It sort of stripped some of the screw hole and I had to really push to get it into place. Once there, it was great. We were able to get everyone in the picture. It also is light enough to carry in my purse without it seeming too heavy.
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