Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
As a sports photographer, you have to have quick reflexes. And between all your running around and shooting, you just never know when you’re going to capture the photo that will forever be remembered as “The moment when…”
Do you ever feel weighed down by a big photography project coming up? You have to meet the clients, find an assistant, find a location, set up the shoot, take the photographs, and then edited all the photos. It can be daunting and most of the time you feel drained even before you begin. Well here’s a helpful video that will get you thinking differently about approaching your next big project:
A very inspiring start to the new year. Further Up Yonder is, by far, one of the greatest and best examples you can find to exemplify the full capabilities of time-lapse photography. Giamoco Sardelli, a young photographer and videographer, authored this inspiring story, a message from the International Space Station to all Humankind:
As the year ends and a new one begins, we looked back at what articles & topics attracted the most attention in 2012. We were excited to learn that our visitor base grew 75% last year (5 million photographers stopped by) and we are busy planning exciting things for 2013, thanks so much to all of you who continue to visit us! This site would not be possible without you.
Work we do for clients is important, and teaches us many things about people, about business, and where we’re going with our careers. The work we do for ourselves, on the other hand, teaches us who we are as human beings, and where we want to be going:
Do you want beautiful product photos? Or, are you a nature buff and you want bright, clear photos of your favorite flower? Whatever your reason this article will help you to do just that.
Ever want to do a photo shoot in the rain? Then check out this video of the BYU photo team shooting a promotional poster for the Contemporary Dance Theater. This behind-the-scenes look gives you a glimpse of how the BYU team staged their own little rain storm and created a dramatic scene for their photo shoot:
The following are a few tips that might help when you are photographing fireworks.
Many of us view models as superficial and overconfident. And why wouldn’t we? They’re beautiful, they have very few real life skills, and yet they make a better living than most of us just because of the way they look. Even Cameron Russell, whose been modeling for ten years, would agree with the latter. But she would argue with the former.
Using a DSLR and a Dynamic Perception dolly, the team at Lights Over Lapland made a 14-minute timelapse of Aurora Borealis. The video was made using thousands of still photographs that were taken over the course of three years and assembled into a video using Final Cut Pro, though it’s worth noting that the images used are 100% unedited aside from basic pans and zooms:
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?