Like mr. Hobby lighting a group shot in broad daylight with two sb900s. Lol if you attempted that with a focal shutter.
If you mean this shot
that is not difficult, just put both flashes on full power, as opposed to one, sync at 1/250 and go to iso 100 (he used 200) both at f8. Simple. You would lose a fraction of a stop of separation, but nothing dramatic. If you weren't worried about the f8 then it would be even easier and you could match the separation perfectly.
I guess the point flew over again. Don't you love quotes taken out of context?
Seeing as how I quoted your entire paragraph, and you are the one who loves to selectively/out of context quote me, I must be honest and say I am amused by your response. Given up on the technical side have we? Realised you are talking rubbish, yet again? What exactly was your point?
But lets take a minute here, you said "Lol if you attempted that with a focal shutter." How am I wrong to give you the settings for a focal plane shutter to get exactly the same image?
I own three leaf shutter equipped lenses, I use them, I understand them, I know what they can do and what they can't do. Leaf shutters have their uses, but they are no panacea to high sync speeds as is so often implied in threads like this, there are far more considerations to take into account, things like shutter travel speed, actual sync actuation timing (ever wonder why leaf shutter lenses normally have several sync options?), aperture used, flash t1 and t5 times, flash power needed etc etc. It is not a case of if you have a leaf shutter turn on a flash and fire at 1/1000 or more, it just isn't that simple.
But back to the selective or out of context quoting, here is a test for you that you should smoke, seeing as how you regularly lambast me for having made a supporting comment, which of these is shot at f2.8 and which is shot at f5.6?