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EMSL Product Catalog – FLIR i7 Thermal Camera

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lizdylan2003 asked what do you need for a ski trip?

we’ve decided to go skiing this year instead of going back to mexico. with that said, i’ve never been skiing and i live in texas. i own nothing more than a heavy jacket and some boots. while i’m looking online at some places to go i wonder what i need to buy before leaving. i know we’re going to need better clothing, do i buy or rent it somewhere? i have no idea what i need to take/bring/buy. i know the hotel may have some stuff…i’m at a loss

And got the following answer:

First off I agree with other answerers that you are better off renting, so make sure you bring the money to rent:
Skis, poles, boots, and … a HELMET. (yes, I recommend a helmet, especially for beginners. Even if you don’t think you’ll need it, you never know when an out of control ten year old will come flailing down the slope and attempt to impale your scalp on his pole. Plus it will keep your head warm without a goofy itchy hat).

This way you’ll get setup with equipment that will work for you, with settings that will match your skill level, and you won’t have to worry about the extra cost of transporting them (its expensive these days to check skis on a plane) and the risk of damaging them (insurance is usually around a dollar extra with ski rental). Besides, if you have never skiied, you will definitetly want different skis your first few times out (soft and short) than you will want once your skills progress. I wouldn’t recommend buying your own equipment until you have skiied for a while.

Second, make sure you budget for lessons at your resort. These vary… some places offer very good deals on a package that includes all your rentals, your lesson, and your lift ticket. Sometimes its just a beginner only lift ticket, but thats fine for your first time out. If your resort doesn’t offer this package be sure to allow space in your budget for your lift ticket, at more expensive resorts this is a significant outlay of cash.

One area you will probably spend some of your own cash on is your clothing. You will be out in below freezing temperatures for hours at a time, and if its your first time, you’ll probably spend at least a few minutes down on the snow as well. I’d recommend getting a shell jacket and shell pants that don’t have any (or don’t have much) insulation. This way you can wear long underwear under the pants and a fleece or a thermal top under the jacket, and match your dress to the day’s weather, but still stay nice and dry no matter what. If you want to go in the spring, wear your waterproof shell outfit with boxers and a T shirt underneath and stay nice and comfortable while other skiers sweat it out under their parkas. For long underwear I’d recommend something like underarmor, spyder, or columbia. My experience has been that the name brand stuff made for skiing just ends up being warmer, more comfortable, and more supportive. It also stays dry longer, and this makes you feel better. Feeling better makes you ski longer. Skiing longer makes you better. Thats my thinking. Don’t forget a good pair of waterproof gloves or mittens. I have two pairs, a “park” style glove for warmer days, and a thicker glove for chilly days. If you don’t want to spend the money to buy your own gear, a lot of resorts will also rent ski “bibs” and sometimes parkas. I’d tend to avoid. Kinda nasty being wrapped in someone elses sweat stains.

You may want ski goggles, but a lot of people don’t wear them much. In general if its not very cold (think under 15 degrees), or its not actively snowing (or the resort isn’t blowing snow) I go goggle-less. If you don’t purchase these ahead of time, you can usually go to the shop on site at the resort and get their cheapest pair for around twenty bucks, so you may want to wait and see if you feel you need them.

Its defintely worth planning ahead though, because my experience has been that things cost a lot more at the resort, especially bigger items like pants and a jacket.

Some misc items you will want to stuff your pockets with:
hothands instant hand warmers
whistle (just in case you slide over a hill and need to get attention).
2 way radios if skiing with friends, because its hard to stay together and not all ski areas get cell reception.
chapstick (i like the burts bees SPF stuff)

Anyway aside from the things you would want to take on any other vacation trip (camera, ID, passport?, traveler’s checks, condoms, cell phone) there isn’t much else special or different to take on a ski trip. Might want to grab some aspirin as you’ll be sore after your first day or two.

It sounds like a lot but my experience has been most people that try skiing love it and get hooked. Start off getting a nice winter outfit and eventually you’ll want your own skis and equipment as well. Most imporant of all the advice though, is to have fun!

Elizabeth asked I’m going skiing. What should I wear and what should I take?

Please be specific. There are so many types of ski jackets and pants that I’m super unclear about what I really need. Thanks!

And got the following answer:

For the first time skier or snowboarder:

A lot of people think they need to buy everything to have a good time on the hill. The truth is that you probably already have everything you need. You just need to pack it.

Although I have upgraded to proper snow gear, I think that novices should go with the minimum on their first time. This is to prevent over spending on a sport they might eventually not end up enjoying. The next time you go you can then customize the experience exactly how you want; thus, smart shopping. As I said, you probably already have the minimum.

The minimum is:
1) Sunglasses (~$20)
Cover your eyes with 100 percent UV block lenses. The sun will be reflected off of the snow and vision is paramount. Ski goggles are good, but you don’t need to shell out $30-100+ dollars. I don’t like the way goggles feel and I still use sunglasses.

2) Water resistant gloves (~$30)
Since you’re new you’ll probably fall down a lot. Wet hands get cold fast.

3) Water resistant jacket (~$20)
You can use jackets such as wind breakers or even sports jackets. This doesn’t have to be heavy.

4) Water resistant pants (~$30)
Acrylic jogging pants will work fine. Just like the jacket, your outer layer acts as a water resistant.

5) Beanie (~$15)
Something warm to cover your head. 70 percent of body heat is lost through uncovered heads.

6) Socks (~$14, ski socks) ($20 wool socks, optional)
People think the thicker your socks the warmer it is. But actually you want knee high thin socks so that the entire boot warms up. Don’t double layer your socks because there’s a chance of it rubbing against your skin. But when you’re not skiing, wool socks are the best thing ever!!

7) Layers (thermals ~$20) (layers are free)
Thermals are great, but if you don’t have them then just layer it on. And the more layers, the less it hurts when you fall (I’ve tried this).

8) Scarf (~$15)
Something to cover your neck such as a scarf or high neck fleece to cover your neck.

10) Proper equipment. (~$30 a day for rentals)
The most important part are your boots. A good boot fitter will always save the day. Make sure they know what they’re doing.

11) Sun tan lotion (~$8)
Where the sun can effect your vision, it can also effect your skin. Ever wonder why so many skiers are tan?

11) Optional: A light water resistant backpack, walkie talkies, camera, ski helmet, face mask

In the end you’ll probably pay less than $222 for minimum gear. You can always ask your friends who aren’t skiing to borrow their gear too.

All being said, you might be wondering about style. Nobody really cares. Skiers have the same mantra as surfers. Everyone is really nice and don’t care how you look. As long as you’re safe, courteous, and have a good time nobody will care how you look. If you’re face is buried in the snow you’ll always look like a doofus. Shred up the mountain and you’ll look like a hero. Have fun!

Chris asked Where can I rent a near-infrared converted HD video camera near the San Francisco Bay Area?

I’m interested in using a near-infrared converted, professional quality HD video camera for a music video, but converting a camera I already own is out of the question due to cost. I can’t find any shops in the Bay Area that have these for rent, probably because it’s very specialized and uncommon. Either a video camera, or a video capable SLR would be suitable. All I can find on Google is rentals of far-infrared, “thermal” cameras, which are completely different.

This is the “near infrared” effect I’m referring to:,or.r_qf.&fp=cfbc62aea3c61559&biw=1920&bih=989


And got the following answer:

just tell one thing…if u want best quality rent ARRI ALEXA or RED EPIC
if tat cost too much, rent CANON C300,SONY EX or SOY FS100
end story

asked How to help fight the growing police abuse and impunity epidemic?

What can I do to help bust dirty cops and make sure those who abuse their authority are held accountable? I respect cops, but I just want to make sure the dirty ones are wiped out so they don’t give the good ones a bad name.

And got the following answer:

You could do something similar to the stuff that Barry Cooper does with this “Kop Busters” thing, set up little sting operations and catch it on video where the only way a cop could respond is if he did something illegal. They did something like set up a rental house with a few small Christmas trees and a bright grow-light simulating a marijuana grow operation and waiting for the town’s police to raid the place, which they did… point being there’s no way they could have obtained a warrant to raid that house unless they either lied on the warrant or used a thermal imaging camera to scan houses for heat signatures indicating marijuana grow lighting in a way that the Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional without a prior search warrant being had.

Another sting they did was take a cooler bag, place a crack pipe (without residue as to not be illegal), $40 cash, and a fake drug ledger and fill it with junk to make it look “lived-in” and place a GPS tracking device inside, and leave it out in a secluded place at night and call in a tip about a suspicious bag. They got one good cop that found it, who took it immediately to the station’s evidence locker (as evidenced by the GPS tracker) and the public record showed all the contents, including the cash, were accounted for, as the law states they are to do with any drug-related materials found. But repeating the operation with a different cop, and this cop first searched the bag and left, and then returned after a second tip call about the bag was made, and he searched the bag more carefully and then tossed it into a nearby dumpster. When the Kop Busters went through the bag, the money was missing. Total violation of the law. They didn’t speculate as such, but I thought it was suspicious that this cop first left the bag alone after going through it, as if to not want to interfere with drug business in town… makes one wonder if he has certain connections he didn’t want to upset.

But anyway, those were just 2 creative ideas I’ve seen used to bust bad police.