Ok ..time to do another giveaway !!!
Sending out three different types of diffuser film and a Lee filter Minus green 1/4 sheet ..One sheet of the #1Dc-fix and the winner can pick two diffuser film materials as well .
They all smooth out any rings in your beam ,crazy hot spots or get rid of tint shifting and in some cases will reduce or blend odd amounts of color like green.
I’ve been selling Dc-fix here for years ..time to give some away
- Here is the original sales thread if you can't wait or don't feel lucky :https://budgetlightforum.com/t/-/35838
Giveaway ends October 17th at midnight
Requirement: You must have been a member on or Before Sept 1st 2021.
Please post only one time in this thread. Your post number is your lucky number.
Post … “ I’m in “ OR .. what light you have that needs Dc-fix to smooth out the beam on . OR ..you can post a picture of dancing bears that you stole off the internet . ...
That’s all you have to do.
I will use Random.org to pick *a person who will then be in charge of picking who wins this giveaway . They can use random generator, make a choice themselves or even pick themselves as a winner ...It's up to them .
Good luck …
*** And The Winner is ???? # 12 g_damian You can choose to accept the win ,choose someone else or use the random generator ..it's up to you .
Perhaps you have wondered how predictable machines like computers can generate randomness. In reality, most random numbers used in computer programs are pseudo-random, which means they are generated in a predictable fashion using a mathematical formula. This is fine for many purposes, but it may not be random in the way you expect if you're used to dice rolls and lottery drawings.
RANDOM.ORG offers true random numbers to anyone on the Internet. The randomness comes from atmospheric noise, which for many purposes is better than the pseudo-random number algorithms typically used in computer programs. People use RANDOM.ORG for holding drawings, lotteries and sweepstakes, to drive online games, for scientific applications and for art and music. The service has existed since 1998 and was built by Dr Mads Haahr of the School of Computer Science and Statistics at