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Color filters allow the enter of corresponding radiation of the color we see on the filter. Generally, in cinematography they are often used to heat, cool or enhance an image with more vivid colors.

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Warm effect

The Sepia, Coral, Chocolate, Tobacco and Antique suede filters are filters used mainly to give a warmer tone to the scene with different shades although some are very similar. Their densities are generally 1, 2, and 3 from lowest to highest intensity.

The Sepia filters create a dominant brown that in turn is warm to the eye and is ideal for making a nostalgic or “retro” vintage look. The Sepia 3 filter adds a light mist that softens the image. Schneider's Golden Sepia Solid filters present a sepia tone without exaggerating the brown tones, common in traditional sepia tone filters, that could eliminate skin tones.

Coral filters are optimal for areas that are apparently cold as shadows or cloudy days seem much more natural with the use of these filters in their right proportion. They are therefore very useful when you have to maintain a uniform color balance throughout a day of shooting.

Chocolate filters have a natural warming effect, helping a smooth transition between white and black complexions. It can also be used to accentuate darker skin tones.

Tobacco filters are very similar to Sepia filters, as they are totally valid for making old images of “retro” air, but they are also used when other warm filters do not add enough brown tones to the scene.

Antique Suede filters create a vintage look similar to sepia, but with a more greenish-yellow hue. Outdoors, it can be used to help accentuate foliage.

Cold effect

The Saphire Blue and Storm Blue filters, unlike the previous ones, serve to cool the scene. Available in densities 1, 2 and 3 from lowest to highest intensity.

Sapphire Blue filters add an indigo blue color to the scene. It is most useful when a more dramatic blue effect is required.

Storm Blue filters add a gray green color to the scene. Very practical when you want to give the sea and the sky a stormy effect.


Specific References