Architecture Application

More than any other application, Better Light scanning backs excel in the great outdoors. Nature offers unique beauty with subtle light quality, colors, textures and seasonal changes that can truly be “once in a lifetime” photo ops – we cannot predict or control the circumstances – only attempt to capture a fleeting moment in time.Now, with the new, lightweight HS-series you carry less weight and work faster with a Hi-Speed USB-2 computer connection.
(more information on new HS-Series)

If you only have “one shot” at the opportunity, give it your very best effort and use the very best equipment...
... use Better Light!

Better Light's Panoramic Adapter opens new doors to wide-view and seamless panoramic images of any scene.

Info on Pano/WideView Adapter

More Panoramic Examples

Better Light's rechargeable battery is available to power the scanning back even in the most difficult locations. With your Windows or Mac laptop, you will travel with less gear than when using film holders, and have the luxury and instant gratification of digital capture.

Use16-bit capture modes to record all the information that the CCD sees and be able to make precise adjustments to fine tune the image later. Maintains maximum accuracy, speed and confidence in photographing that perfect moment.Critical adjustments to exposure, color balance, tone range and file size can be done prior to capture for a "near-perfect" first generation digital image that can still be re-adjusted later without losing quality.

Photo by Shelley Lake,  Easthampton MA

Capture extremely large digital files to create image quality superior to any other method. Maintains impressive detail and clarity of images enlarged for billboards, wall art prints and other display applications.

Peter Grote has been photographing spectacular mountain vistas using large format cameras for many years. Much of his work now is done with a Better Light scanning back.

On a recent trip to the Annapurna range of the Himalayas in Nepal he captured 500+ megapixel color images (below) with more detail, clarity and tonality than large-format film.

Mountain Images by Peter Grote,  Boston  MA