What is a Full Spectrum Camera? How can it be useful as a Ghost Hunting Camera?

Full spectrum camera conversions are not difficult to understand. A normal digital camera has a CCD (or CMOS) sensor that
is only allowed to "see" the visible light spectrum, up to about 750nm. The near Infrared (IR) range, approximately 750nm -
1200nm, is mostly blocked out by an internal IR-cut filter inside the camera lens. By removing the IR-cut filter, the camera's
sensor (its "eye") is allowed to see a broader spectrum beyond what the human eye can see. What might be hiding in the
invisible Infrared spectrum? This camera can see what we see plus what we cannot.

What are the advantages of the full spectrum cameras we create?

1) A flash unit is not needed in dark settings if an Infrared light source is used.
Infrared is invisible to the human eye, but to the full spectrum camera it
appears very bright. Without using the flash unit, the full spectrum camera can
become your eyes to see into dark environments.

2) The full spectrum camera and Infrared light source will not disrupt the
environment, which maintains the integrity of the ghost investigation. The
investigator's eyes will be able to see better in the dark conditions, not being
blinded by the constant popping of the flash unit. You can even work without
using a regular flashlight by carefully watching the full spectrum camera's LCD

3) Orbs caused by dust, pollen, lint and moisture, which are created when the
particulate reflects the camera's flash unit in front of the lens, will no longer be
a problem. In other words, false orbs can only be photographed if the IR light
source is too close to the camera lens. If you keep the light source away from
the camera lens and still photograph an orb, there is a good chance that the
orb is emitting its own light source visible to the full spectrum camera.

4) You have three Infrared light sources to choose from:
a) An infrared illuminator sold for use with video cameras that have night-shot
b) An infrared flashlight
c) An incandescent black light bulb (which emits infrared - this is not the
fluorescent tube version)