Apr 07, 2011 — 6 comments
The easiest way to start with astrophotography is by shooting star trails, which are the result of a long exposure of the sky at night. Check out what we found.
An unlucky fish was caught on a hook—and on camera. Canadian Photographer Jeremy Koreski captured this fish using the over-under technique, giving the viewer a glimpse of the surface and underwater at the same time.
It’s interesting how many opportunities there are for framing the scenes around us, and yet they often go unnoticed. Grab your camera and look around in search for some “natural” frames. For starters, take a look at what we’ve found.
Australian photographic artist Markus Andersen uses that light to create imagery. His canvas is the city streets where he sees the chaos of life and he makes order of it through his photography. This creative short documentary shows the process Andersen goes through to capture his images and how he thinks about his art.
We found some of the most breathtaking, adrenaline pumping scenes. If you’re into motocross, parkour, kite surfing, paragliding, rock climbing, sky diving, or any other extreme sport, you’re gonna enjoy this!
When was the last time you saw an animated short and felt a lump in your throat? Watch this animation, a creation of two students at the Loyola Marymount University in LA.
Nature and landscape photographer John Greengo walks you through his tried and true framing rules that can elevate your work from cluttered and confusing to clean and beautiful.
Most of us don’t exactly welcome freezing cold mornings. They make it difficult to get out of bed. But photographers who manage to get out from under the covers at an early hour are rewarded by scenery such as this.
The Super Bowl is widely considered the mecca of sports photography, because of its sheer scale, magnitude, and fan following. But there are four photographers who have been fortunate enough to photograph every Super Bowl in history.
It may be an icy wonderland outside, but that shouldn’t stop you from venturing out with your camera to capture your very own wintertime masterpieces.
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