Sharing is a good thing. Especially if you share what you like. Make sure the circumstances are right.
While doing our utmost making a live lightshow, we frequently feel as if we are falling short. It goes something like this. Two of our projectors need a fresh slide. One of them even badly, as we see that the colours are mixing because the slide is cracked. Nobody notices. Only we. Rest of the projectors are humming and spreading psychedeliness the way we taught them. All together we are super busy. At this very moment a guy from the audience approaches us from behind on our too small platform, saying: "That is so neat man! Can I stand next to you and see how it is done?"
Our default mode: Willing to tell and show what we are doing. Unfortunately it leads to losing absolute focus for the actual lightshow and it is no good for the chat about our recipes. There is more then just a chance that specially the most important details get lost. And that goes too for the aspirant lightshower. So we say: "Sure, come on up".
Our video tutorials provide you with the information you need for creating fine images. It is even better when the tutorials inspire you so much that you start inventing your own type of slides or tricks that surprise you and us as well. In case you somehow get lost in a faltering slide, please tell us. In case you are happy with your results, please show us.
How about a live tutorial? A live tutorial best be dedicated to just one specific subject. For the sake of clearity, let us pretend you want to learn about (y)our kitslides. LIGHTSHOW SPHINX shows up with the hard- and software and the liquids in a still to choose studio or venue. Together we'll work our way through everything, from scratch to impressive and stunningly beautiful kitslide images. When we are finished, you know all about kitslides and you can make all images with kitslides that we can make. Really? No, almost. Because there is always a possibility that your and our enthusiasm gets in the way too much. That you want to master too much of the repertoire in too short a time. It just depends of the distractions you experience by what your eyes pushes to your attention. Along the way, best thing that can happen, is you sort of develope the 'eye' that you need for improving your skills and knowledge in the field of light showing.
Passing it on to you and to generations to come is the most reliable way to preserve.