Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
It’s a conundrum all photographers, artists, and creative professionals face: How do you market yourself? In our world of social media, tweets, and “likes,” it can be hard to attract attention amongst all the competition.
For those of us who have Photoshop embedded into our post-processing workflow, it is hard to imagine a single day without the software. When Bryan O’Neil Hughes says, “I like to think of Photoshop as an imaging platform,” he is absolutely right. Photoshop’s extensive architecture allows it to open more than 500 proprietary RAW formats.
With today’s continually advancing camera equipment, from GoPro cameras to quadcopters that fly the cameras over nearly any landscape we can imagine, photographers are able to capture some truly amazing footage.
Capturing a really great landscape shot requires skill and creativity, but you also need to be able to accept failure and move on from it.
How do you create a stylized shot of a girl with an umbrella in hand being blown by the wind? To make matters a bit more challenging, how do you create such a shot in a studio environment?
Schell grew his now thriving business from the ground up; it started as a hobby. As the positive feedback came pouring in, he nurtured his creative side and started taking photography more seriously. It was a natural progression for him to turn pro.
Memory and data storage are crucial to timelapse photography. A single production often requires tens of thousands of still photographs. Since having to change memory cards mid-shoot is less than ideal, shooting tethered is a great way of managing the photos as soon as they come in.
Erik Almås has traveled the world, toting his camera and gear to some incredibly remote areas. After finishing an assignment in Namibia, Almås decided to stick around an extra week to go on a personal photo adventure. The self portraits he took during that time were OK but did little to satisfy his high action style.
Street photography simultaneously tests your hand-eye coordination, your ability to see and frame interesting moments as they quickly unfold before you, your ability to see light, your technical abilities with your camera, and your ability to be comfortable capturing strangers.
Leaving your ex in your profile pictures with you can be awkward. But a failed crop job with limbs left in the picture is even worse.
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