Teleservicios (TSV Rental), a digital film equipment provider in Colombia, has added a significant number of Anton/Bauer battery systems to its rental inventory as part of a broader equipment upgrade.
TSV Rental's new Anton/Bauer products include more than 30 Dionic XT 150 14-volt Li-ion batteries with V-Mount, 10 Performance Dual V-Mount chargers and Cine VCLX free-standing batteries together with Cine VCLX chargers.
Based in Bogotá, TSV Rental offers a broad range of audiovisual services including ENG camera and equipment rentals to medium-sized TV stations, digitizing services for archiving and playout services. Customers include top Colombian production houses that create content for Netflix, Amazon and HBO, as well as film producers for Colombian cinema.
Anton/Bauer's Dionic XT is the newest generation of the Dionic battery series for broadcast and 14.4V cinema applications. Available in both V-Mount and Gold Mount, the compact Dionic XT is capable of delivering up to 12 amps of continuous power for cinematographers, broadcasters and rental houses.
The Anton/Bauer Cine VCLX is a 630 watt hour NiMH battery that delivers all of the safety and high-power-draw performance of NiMH cell chemistry technology in a power package specifically designed to integrate 24-volt film and 14-volt video equipment. Safe for travel without restrictions, the Cine VCLX includes multiple 14-volt and 28-volt XLR outputs, making it ideal for cine and high-voltage lighting applications.
You might also like...
The U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) and Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) have announced a new Interim Final Rule banning the transportation of lithium-ion batteries in passenger aircraft cargo.
As any photographer or camera assistant will confess, a dead or dying battery during production quickly becomes a crisis. To avoid the predicament and maintain top performance from your kit of batteries here are some tips.
For the remote powering of cameras, lights and other production peripherals the key challenge has always been the need for ever-faster battery charging times.
A major new development in battery technology promises to store more energy and allow thousands more recharges than with today’s cells.
A team of engineers led by 94-year-old John Goodenough, professor in the Cockrell School of Engineering at The University of Texas at Austin, has developed the first solid-state battery cells that could lead to safer, faster-charging, longer-lasting rechargeable batteries.