Savage Infinity Lint-Free Pro Cloth (10 x 20', Black Matte Finish)

BH #SAPBC1020 • MFR #CL20-1020
Savage
Key Features
  • Professional Quality Heavy Duty
  • Photographs As True Black
  • Seamless Made From 1 Piece
  • Matte Finish / No Reflections
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The 10 x 20' black Infinity Lint-Free Pro Cloth from Savage is a strong background material that reproduces in a pure, deep, rich black. It can be used to create a dramatic mood which will work very well for portraits, advertising and general commercial photography. The 3" pocket holds a rod making it easy to load and unload. Pro Black comes in its own carrying case which will conveniently fit in the trunk of a car.
In Stock
$224.99
$38/mo. suggested payments
with 6 Mos. Promo Financing* 
Hector C., B&H Lighting Expert

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Savage Black Matte Overview

The 10 x 20' black Infinity Lint-Free Pro Cloth from Savage is a strong background material that reproduces in a pure, deep, rich black. It can be used to create a dramatic mood which will work very well for portraits, advertising and general commercial photography. The 3" pocket holds a rod making it easy to load and unload. Pro Black comes in its own carrying case which will conveniently fit in the trunk of a car.

Made by Savage Universal Corporation - an industry leader in photographic creative products - studio paper, equipment and mounting materials
Strong and durable - long lasting material
Can be used in studio or location
UPC: 731409251068

Savage Black Matte Specs

Backdrop
Number of Backdrops1
Color/DesignMatte Black
Dimensions10 x 20' / 3 x 6 m
Packaging Info
Package Weight12.7 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)21.7 x 17.1 x 6.2"
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question

Has anyone ever used the with infrared multispectral shooting? i need to make sure these dont reflect white in the NIR range so i can use them as a backdrop. thanks
Asked by: Aaron
For NIR around typical surveillance wavelengths, Osram makes very powerful LEDs at 850 and 940nm. 850 (or even 810nm) is better in terms of Si sensor efficiency. So, a bank of NIR LEDs is often the best -- especially if pulsed in synchrony with the shutter. This would look like today's white LED arrays but would emit NIR. Be careful to stay within eye-safe limits! Incandescent lights are a poor man's way to get NIR. I was going to use incandescent light to answer your question when I realized that I'll just put the black cloth outdoors in sunlight with a narrowband filter over a camera -- one that only passes 800-900nm for example. This will show whether the cloth appears white or black. To your question on which incandescents, I've not looked into this carefully but just used intense desk lamps in the past. But once you've gone past 1100nm, you're in exotic sensor territory. If you are working on this, it sounds interesting. I've used InGaAs sensors before but not for photography. And I know almost nothing about real SWIR cameras except that they are pricey. In any case, I will get your answer soon on the black cloth.
Answered by: DAVID A.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

By matte finish , does that mean it has a textured surface that in a manner of speaking helps 'eat light' from the surface?
Asked by: Anthony
Matte finish is in reference to the surface not being glossy. It is very good if you want a very black background.
Answered by: Robert K.
Date published: 2018-08-27
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