I'm wondering if this is an Infra-Red pollution issue - have you tried putting an Infra-Red cut filter in front of the lens to see if this cures the problem.
On my MacBook Pro screen I'm having difficulty seeing the greenish hue in the attached pictures though. Are your screens calibrated/adjusted to final output?
I've reached out to the manufacturer of the make-up brand for help in quantifying this issue. I'll keep you posted. I'm sure they have as much in the game as anyone and will be willing to work to resolve this. BTW, cosmetic manufacturing undergoes rigorous spectrographic analysis for color under a wide variance of color-temperatures before and after production. Its possible that a contaminated batch, or contaminated product could be a cause. But its important to isolate the offending specimen for re-qualification by the factory QC dept. This could also be product counterfeiting.
Last edited by Jeff Coatney; 02-25-2011 at 10:55 AM. Reason: Expanding text.
how about a timelapse test of applying the makeup, and perhaps changing lights between daylight/tungsten/gelled along the way.
it shows on all monitors across the board (we do work with calibrated monitors)
Infrared filter - hmmm - very easy test so definitely worth it.
bottom line is i guess that I need to do a test as nobody seems to have a definite answer.
it is pretty much impossible to do test on set with top talent in front of the
camera and 10 agency people worrying in video village...
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