Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Panoramic cameras were not traditionally used for portraiture, but photography knows no boundaries! The unique frame of the panoramic paired with the dramatic lighting of the beauty dish work well for McNally’s Western style portraits.
Like any style of photography, real estate photography is tough. There is a lot more to it than having a nice camera and well cared for property to photograph. The countless amount of techniques and tricks you must know to pull off a great photo of a multi-million dollar property makes it a daunting task.
Learning all the ways you can edit your photos and images is like someone that finally learns the proper drawing techniques. Before, the person was making interesting doodles, now he/she’s creating works of art. The talent was there but it was not fully utilized until full knowledge of the possibilities was gained. And it’s the same thing with digital art and photo editing.
Adobe Lightroom is such a powerful tool. So much that many photographers don’t even touch Photoshop these days and work solely in Lightroom. In today's tutorial video we’ll show you how to use the Radial filter in Lightroom to add impact to your images.
Vincent van Gogh had it right: a clear, starry night can make a gorgeous background. However, photographers often experience lighting and focusing difficulties when trying to incorporate stars into their images.
While today’s cameras are technical marvels, they can be temperamental. The thin memory cards that store precious photos can be even touchier.
Have you ever wanted to add a more dramatic mood to your portraits? One where the lines of the face remain unsoftened and the ridges and wrinkles in the face are preserved?
photographer Joe McNally explains how you can use a speedlight to mimic actual ambient lighting, which in this case would be the warm yellow-orange light produced by prayer candles inside a church in Mexico
As with any kind of photography, product photography is all about the light. Getting great lighting for product shots can be somewhat tricky if you have only one light.
The zoom hyperlapse is like a timelapse on steroids. It’s a visually engaging stop-motion timelapse technique that gives us an accelerated view of real time, with an added 3D movement effect. It differs from timelapse in that the photographs are taken of a single vantage point over a long distance, rather than a short dolly movement.
Help us out! More and more tutorials are submitted to Good-Tutorials each day. We could use your help with finding good tutorials. Mind lending a hand?