Apr 07, 2011 — 12 comments
You might think shooting and editing your own cinemagraph is a little beyond your Photoshop skill level, but it’s really not that hard. Aaron Nace shows us how to create a professional cinemagraph from capturing the footage to the final Internet-viewable GIF.
Manual lenses are becoming more popular as adapters make it easier to use whatever lens you like. Mark Wallace gives us a tutorial on how to set up your manual lens and throws in some practical tips for when and where a manual lens can be best utilized.
This mom blew the world away with gorgeous photos of her kids, and now she shares some tips with us for photographing children. Elena Shumilova has over 60 million views on her photos, and SmugMug visited her in her home in Russia to see her process first hand.
One of the most common questions when it comes to Photoshop is, “How do I remove a background?”. Terry White shows us how to extract the subject from one background and put it on another in Photoshop CC
If you appreciate photos with movement in them, then definitely check out this tutorial. Learn how to create beautiful panning shots of bicycles in the rain from Gavin Hoey.
We’ve talked about it before many times, but I’ll say it again—you don’t need the most expensive equipment to take great shots. In his own little challenge to prove this, Oregon-based photographer David Iliyn recently did an outdoor night shoot using 12 cheap off-camera flashes.
There are a lot of really great darkroom techniques that we’re forgetting about, like vintage salt printing.It can still be done today, in your own darkroom. GPV Photography offers a step-by-step video to create the classic look.
The pop and blur technique is nothing new. Photographers have been using it ever since artificial lights and built-in flashes came into use. It’s basically about popping the flash and then moving the camera or the subject during the exposure to induce motion blur. Whether you want to pop first and then blur or vice versa is up to you.
Gavin Hoey gives us a tutorial on how to set up your flash and your camera for a perfect frozen object, and he also shares some quick Photoshop editing tips.
There’s an old technique photojournalists call “flash and slash” that is used to dramatize movement. Watch as Layne Kennedy creates fun and energetic images using this technique.
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?