The back of the table can be expanded taller and backdrop can be attached to the expansion, however I'm finding the back piece is having a hard time holding the weight of the expansion, but with a stand to prop it up it stays in position. Something to try and fix in the future.
There are also side panels that attach to the side, they are white for the purpose of further reflecting the light toward the object in the middle. You can also see the backdrops as they attach in the below pictures.
The advantage of having this table is that it performs the same job as the professional models, is light weight and the way it has been designed is extremely collapsable for storage and travel.
The next two items I want to present to you are modifiers for my on camera flash units. The first is a covering designed to mimic a background light reflector for the studio. It fits on to my Metz flash and does it's job quite nicely. For an example on a studio background light, look to my photos of Kayleigh Smith in one of my previous posts, and compare it to the shot of the Pentex SLR camera which I used the device I'm displaying here in. I believe it's a very successful and useful tool, and I plan to use it quite often from now on. Below I have shots of the reflector so you have a better idea of it's function.
The last device I want to share with you is a light modifier for my Nikon flash unit. In basic terms, it lets me easily place light filters over the flash to make cool effects and soften the light. I've so far been using it as a fill light combined with two studio lights in my product studies. Below are images of the modifier and some new example of images I used it on.
Some of these images also have coloured gels at work as well, that is the main focus on the modifier, but, as seen in the cassette tape image, it can be used as a small focused soft box with something as simple as a piece of white paper on the end of the modifier. That's all for now folks - Larry M. Holder