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Speaker Spotlight: Exposure Challenges with Slit Lamp Photography

Posted By James Gilman, CRA, FOPS, Saturday, March 16, 2013
Updated: Saturday, March 16, 2013

Photo Credit:  James Gilman, CRA, FOPS

Sometimes doing slit lamp photography is like taking pictures of ghosts. We are called upon to make images of vitreous prolapsing into the anterior chamber or cells and flare. These are things that are marginally observable and prove to be as challenging as photographing a snow leopard in Winter.

If you know the response of the camera and know how to control both the slit lamp instrument lighting and a proper response for the camera, you can make the invisible visible. In some cases a camera adjustment can fix some exposure problems and in some cases you can massage the data with post processing tools to get a better looking image. I will attempt to demystify both approaches with examples of when it works and when it fails.  


James Gilman, CRA, FOPS

Speaker, OPS Mid-Year Program 

 

James Gilman will be giving a lecture on "Slit Lamp Biomicrography and Goniography for Anterior Segment Oncology and he will be talking about "Exposure Challenges with Digital Slit Lamp Imaging" during the ASCRS/OPS Symposium.   

Tags:  James Gilman  slit lamp  speaker spotlight 

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