Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Much to his delight, Norwegian nature photographer and photojournalist Olav Thokle stumbled upon the opportunity of a lifetime when he had the chance to photograph the radiant Miss Alaska herself in a private modeling session.
Check out this awesome slideshow that walks us through the fundamentals of street photography composition. A helpful resource for photographers, the presentation was created by Eric Kim as an educational supplement to his course on street photography at the 2014 Gulf Photo Plus Exposition in Dubai.
Imagine hurtling through the clouds at 500 mph in an F-16 fighter jet, a mere three feet away from a formation of six or eight other fighters that you’re “chasing.” Now imagine that you’re a member of the U.S. Air Force and that your commander has tasked you with photographing a particular aerial display.
Auto exposure bracketing (AEB) is an excellent—yet surprisingly overlooked—feature on most DSLR cameras. Few people know about it and even fewer actually use it. In this video, Mark Wallace explains the nuances of auto exposure bracketing.
For most of us shooting in harsh light under the mid-day sun or using studio lighting for that contrasty look, bags under the eyes are a part of life—something that we have to deal with on a regular basis. Different people have different approaches to editing their images and getting rid of these.
While timelapse photography is no longer a niche genre (everybody seems to be doing it these days) few photographers take advantage of the RAW shooting capabilities of their cameras. In this video Tom Baurain shows why this is a much better option.
DiGiacomo credits his approach to photographing a wedding, in many of which he is the only photographer, to his years of experience as a photojournalist, something that has an undeniable influence on his work as a wedding photographer.
The tool presets in Photoshop are some of the most under-utilized, yet super-useful functions in Photoshop. Presets save custom settings, allowing you to reproduce the same look or action to images with minimal effort. They’re especially helpful if you have multiple images that need a certain look or feel to them or if you have a setting you use over and over again.
If you’ve ever sat around a campfire as the sun sets, you know that firelight casts beautiful warm tones on a person’s face. As a photographer, you also probably know that it can be difficult to come anywhere close to capturing those colors and details with a camera.
Kevin Lynch, an entertainment advertising photographer, has discovered an interesting way to achieve even, fully adjustable lighting in his portrait photography by expanding on the idea of a lightbox.
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