Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
We all have a clear idea of how important it is to be fast, coherent, precise and flawless on our photography assignments – but do we know how? do we have what it requires? how much would it cost to have an efficient and effective (digital) workflow?
To many of us civilians, the world of the military can seem strange and foreign. Staff Sargent Ryan Crane, The United States Air Force’s top photographer of 2011, doesn’t have the luxury of time and comfort that most of us do, and must work in some of the most intense and unstable conditions imaginable.
Known as The President, this giant sequoia is one the largest trees in the world. It has now been studied and photographed by a team of National Geographic experts and scientist in Sequoia National Park. The monstrous – in a good way – tree is 27 ft in diameter, 247 ft tall, 3200 years old and has over 2 billion leaves.
Water is unique because it can be found in all three basic states: vapor, liquid and solid. In the cold seasons, when it can turn crystalline or solid, is when it can produce truly fascinating and amazing pictures. Here are some photography tips for that season:
As we approach the last few weeks of the year 2012, we can take a look back at some of the shocking photojournalism captured in a year’s time. This following video is only 60 seconds long but contains a plethora of images from the top media stories in 2012.
In this perspective-shifting short, photographers Kevin Parry and Andrea Nesbitt of Candy Glass Productions share their tips on creating a circling shot of any building. This uses similar techniques as a new trend now known as hyperlapse photography.
In the fashion and related advertising industries – pre production or pre shoot meetings are a given. Clients are spending sums of six and seven figures for an image or series of images. Consequently a photo shoot in these industries never goes ahead without a pre-production meeting. There is simply too much at risk not to have one.
Six days in New Zealand and approximately 100,000 photos resulted in a stunning timelapse sequence called The Best Starlit Sky in the World.
Travel photographers will be interested in learning that Scott Kelby, well known photographer and Photoshop aficionado, has recently taught a post processing seminar which is available to watch in its entirety below.
This perfectly concise video clip gives us a high-energy montage of a manufactured soccer shoot, brought to us by Norwegian photographer Jens Haugen. This guy is an expert on scene construction, among other things, and this recently released short gives us a quick teaser into what his process is like:
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