Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
When photographing world champion boxer, Peter “Kid Chocolate” Quillen, professional photographer Dustin Snipes knew that he wanted to highlight the athlete’s muscles. To show off the muscles, Snipes knew he had to have a perfect lighting setup. Take a look at the following video to see how he did it.
Learn how to create a green street sign design in Adobe Photoshop.
A little while back we shared Milton Tan‘s tantilizing timelapse, The Air Traffic, a unique film that highlights the way airplanes move through the air. Tan has now released a sequel, The Air Traffic 2, for which he was granted access to restricted areas of one of the world’s busiest airports.
Looking to do something a little different with your photography to mix things up a little? Below, this video teaches us how to use multiple exposures to create a finished piece of art that looks stunningly painterly.
It’s painful to write something about Robin Williams in the past tense. Arguably the best stand-up comedian that our generation has seen, Williams passed away in his home on August 11, 2014, leaving behind a legacy that will be hard to surpass.
Alexis Coram’s first timelapse film captures the Northern Lights she saw on her trip to Alaska in February 2014. She described them as a representation of the light within her soul, which she captured using her Nikon D800 and Nikon D610 with a Nikon 14-18mm lens and a Sigma 15mm fisheye lens.
For this shoot, Border wanted to create dramatic photos, with the cars isolated from the background. He put the cars in a pool of light using just one stand light, and then he manually moved the lighting rig along the car, using sound signals to trigger the shutter via his ioShutter SLR.
When you’re a photographer, it’s only a matter of time before friends and acquaintances start asking you to do them favors—favors like photographing their weddings. And it’s tempting. You’re a good friend. You like taking pictures. And it’s just a few hours of work, right? Wrong.
Have you ever worked through an entire shoot never realizing that you had the ISO set to 3200? Or have you made the mistake of not changing back after having taken a group shot with a shutter timer delay?
The tilt-shift is an extremely versatile lens. In a neutral position the lens acts as any other, but add a tilt and the options for selective focus play are many. Jay P. Morgan guides us through a shoot at the Yanks Air Museum in Chino, California and offers a simple explanation of tilt-shift focusing.
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