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Mangrove CF-D170-Y

Manufacturer: MANGROVE UW
Availability: please, contact us
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This yellow barrier filter is placed over the camera port when using ultra-violet lights or strobes equipped with the a blue Excitation filter for photographing underwater fluorescence. This yellow filter fits over the dome ports Mangrove DP-M77x125 and 10Bar P-M77x125D and can be installed and removed during the course of the dive.

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This yellow barrier filter is placed over the camera port when using ultra-violet lights or strobes equipped with the a blue Excitation filter for photographing underwater fluorescence. This yellow filter fits over the dome ports Mangrove DP-M77x125 and 10Bar P-M77x125D and can be installed and removed during the course of the dive.

Key Features

  • It can be removed unterwater. 
  • Compatible with dome ports Mangrove DP-M77x125 and 10Bar P-M77x125D
  • The CF-D170-Y filter is mounted on the wide angle lens and held in place by O-ring friction.
  • Diameter 170 mm.
  • For fluorescence photography you need a barrier filter in front of the camera lens. This filter has two jobs
    • block the reflected excitation light
    • transmit the fluorescence

Looking for something different? Tired of night diving? Fluorescence will give you a whole new perspective on the world beneath the waves. With our line of excitation and barrier filters, you can convert your existing lights into a fluorescence set-up. No need to purchase expensive specialty lights or guided dives. Be the explorer!

ABOUT FLUORESCENCE

To see this underwater, you'll need a light with an "excitation filter" attached AND "barrier filters" attached to both your mask and camera system. What you'll generally see is a glow emitted from a variety of corals and animals, mostly in greens, blues, and reds. You may find two of the same type of corals—one which fluoresces, and one which doesn't. Dive your favorite spots in a different light and see what you've been missing!

Fluorescence is technically the photon emitted as an electron relaxes from its excited state to its ground state. In layman's terms, it's the glowing you are familiar with in glow sticks, jellyfish, and forensics. A variety of organisms and materials above and below water exhibit fluorescence—often with the introduction of a particular wavelength of light.

Fluorescence photography may be captured during the day by experimenting with using a very powerful, filtered light source and under-exposing the ambient light.