Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Start your photography journey with the equipment you can afford and don’t be tempted to spend huge money! The range of point and shoot cameras now available at very reasonable prices are really all you need to start.
Ever had that sinking feeling when your expensive filter becomes stuck on your even more expensive lens. How are you going to remove the filter without damaging it or the lens. Well, in this short video from Lifehacker we find a remarkably simple and effective solution.
With the light coming from the rear, the face is in shadow and with no direct light, there is no need for the model to squint – but what if we want a more conventional lighting pattern and want to shoot with the light coming from the front or coming from the side?
Most people will have a “point & shoot” digital camera somewhere. They are ideal for carrying around in your pocket or bag. Most will take relatively good pictures, in most situations. But what about when you want better pictures than your little “point & shoot” can manage? When you want clearer portraits, or close-ups of something interesting?
For those of you interested in macro or nature photography, it’s worth your time to check out the video below which chronicles the work of award wining photographer, Barbara Leven and her series of nature photographs, Enchanted Earth.
On an average, when photography is done for friends and family, we have not much scope for applying these rules. Even in the commercial and industrial photography, the requirements are very much difference and in-fact, most of the situations demand ‘breaking’ of these rules and delivering as per the brief given by the client.
Take a couple minutes to go on a behind the scenes tour of a photoshoot with automobile photographer, Daniel Linnet, as he takes some shots of the super sleek Porsche Carerra 911 S and BMW M-series for Top Gear Magazine.
Have you ever wondered how those fantastic “exploded view” photographs of machinery, that we often see in magazine and books, are made. This brief but revealing video by Adam Voorhes, is basically a time lapse sequence of him setting an exploded view of a Kawasaki motorbike.
Using the “Halo light” pattern in your photo lighting! Here is a photo tip I’ve recently read that I disagree with…
As any wildlife photographer can tell you a large part of their job is waiting and hoping the right opportunity presents itself. There was no exception to that rule when wildlife photographer, Florian Schulz, travelled to the frozen Arctic with a film crew while making the environmental documentary, To The Arctic 3D.
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?