Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
When using studio lights and off-camera flashes, things can get complicated pretty quickly. Mastering artificial lighting is a tough challenge in photography, and one that takes a lot of your time. Below is a video describing how to you flash zones (or groups) to streamline your lighting setup and get multiple shots without the hassle rearranging your whole setup.
Frank Meo, founder of The Photo Closer, lectures extensively on how to prepare and present an estimate for a particular job. Frank represents photographers with a broad range of specialties throughout the world. He is responsible for promoting the work of his photographers to decision-makers seeking high quality imagery
In a continuation of the series we reported on a few weeks ago, Thrash Lab brings us a new time lapse video – this time of Washington D.C., with its roads and streets completely empty.
That is fine and well for those who understand the basics of camera exposures. It is also great to use those shooting modes when a change of the lens aperture opening and/or shutter speed setting will give better results for an image. But, is it really necessary to fumble with exposure controls for every shot?
I thought I’d write an article giving some tips on how to be an awesome second shooter based on my experiences with a second shooter and as a second shooter for someone else.
This unusual time-lapse video shows an endless march of airplanes approaching at London Heathrow Airport. It has gained quite a bit of attention because of the delicate appearance of these massive airliners:
Here’s a short and sweet photo session, brought to us by photographer Ben Garrett. In this video, he takes us swiftly through a recent shoot he did for Steadfast Creative, a web and mobile design firm sporting a nautical theme. With a few handy techniques and a bit of a mess, he shows how his team recreates the sea in the studio:
When it comes to taking a great winter photograph, keep these helpful tips in mind.
Nature photographers know that shooting beautiful environmental portraiture isn’t always as calming and serene as the final product looks. As Benjamin Von Wong shares in the video below, he and his model had to brave below-freezing temperatures (9 degrees Celsius), icy water, and difficult terrain for their photo shoot at Albion Falls in Hamilton, Ontario:
Last Call with Carson Daly did a feature recently on prolific Hollywood photographer Michael Muller, whose recent work has his portraits looking a little bit more savage. In this clip, he takes us underwater to swim with the fishes, where he’s started on a very exhilarating project:
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?