Apr 07, 2011 — 3 comments
This article is for new Adobe Lightroom users as well as those who already have photographs stored on their computer and are looking for a better approach. Deciding how to store your photographs or improve the way you currently store your photographs requires a little knowledge and a plan.
The great thing about product photography is that it’s super easy and cheap to do. You can grab anything around your house – shoes, alarm clock, jewelry, bottle, etc. – and just start shooting. Try experimenting with different lights, backgrounds, and colors to see what works and what doesn’t.
To be fair, the band—Sleeper Effect—asked photographer Aelle Lucà to shoot this gig, and Lucà asked them up front if his technique would get in their way. The band gave him free reign to do as he pleased, and that’s exactly what he did.
The footage was captured by Vince Camiolo, one of several photographers drawn to Cataloochee Valley at sunrise one October morning to photograph the elk. At first, the elk just seemed curious about the York’s camera, Camiolo recounted in the video caption, but the young bull’s curiosity quickly turned to aggression as he sought out a sparring partner.
The great thing about timelapse videos is you don’t need a lot of time to shoot them. Once you’ve got your camera set up and made sure there’s plenty of battery life, you can walk away for a few hours and let your camera do all the work.
No matter what kind of light you’re using – whether it’s an Elinchrom Octa, a regular soft box, or a straight, hard bulb – different parts of the beam (the edges vs. the centre) will always have different qualities.
Seeing as our brains can only process images so quickly, we often find high-speed photography to be very intriguing because it captures something that our eyes and brain cannot process fast enough.
The new Nikon Df is a modern classic designed for those who have felt a connection to their camera, who revel in the idea of going out to photograph an unfamiliar location, and who know the effort and ultimate satisfaction that is part of getting the shot.
Painful, perplexing, terrifying, sometimes beautiful, here are a collection of moments that only a quick shutter speed could capture:
I have some of these, and they can be useful—I use my beanbag quite a bit, for example. However, none of these will cover all your options, and you can’t carry them all around with you even if you can afford them.
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