Apr 07, 2011 — 0 comments
The comedic timing of a well played photobomb is unrivaled in photographic comedy. So much in fact, that even celebrities are getting in on the humor. In the video below, Ken Jeong, crashes a fashion photoshoot, stealing the spotlight from the steamy models. Jeong is well known for his role on the TV series, Community, and, as you can see, he enjoys being in front of the camera in off time, too.
If cost is holding you back from carrying out your dream photography project, you may be able to find supporters to help you get started. Careful planning increases the likelihood that you’ll find eager financial backers.
There is much confusion among new photographers as to which format, JPEG or RAW, is best to use. The problem is there’s no one correct answer to the dilema. To be able to know when to use either of the formats, it’s best to have a solid understanding of each of their drawbacks and advantages. The following article will explore both sides of shooting in either RAW and JPEG image formats.
Aerial photographs offer a rogue view of the world that we don’t often see. You could get fine aerial shots by using a ladder, bedroom window or riding in a hot air-balloon. But for Jason Hawkes, noted Aerial Photographer, the only way to go is in a helicopter:
Theatrical lighting produces stunning photographs that look like stills from Hollywood films. But these types of images can be made using common photo equipment. Lauri Laukkanen provides a quick tutorial showcasing the set-ups he used to create dramatic lighting in two photos from his WWII-inspired photo series.
Looking for something fresh and new in photography? Well look no further than Eric Paré’s latest art photography experiment, LightSpin. This project combines the bullet time photography technique with light painting and contemporary dance.
There aren’t many things that Nature can cook up that will deter the determination and daring of human beings, but volcanoes certainly come close. Not often do we see close-ups of liquid red rock bubbling through the planet’s fractured surface, but that is exactly what landscape photographer Miles Morgan has created.
All of us have seen timelapse photography sequences. Timelapses of sunsets, construction, the Aurora Borealis, etc. They’re beautiful, often very dramatic, and the best part is that they’re not very hard to do. Potentially, they can get very difficult depending on the changing light and you subject(s). But capturing a basic timelapse is actually very simple.
Hand-held light meters may seem like old technology compared to our modern-day DSLRs, but they are still widely used by many photographers and most cinematographers. Light meters give an accurate reading of the surrounding light so that you can properly exposure your scene.
Timelapse videos are awesome, and tilt-shift lenses are awesome, and when you put them together, you create something amazing. But tilt-shift lenses are not exactly something just anyone can buy. They’re very expensive, and it’s hard to justify investing that amount of money into one lens. Luckily, we have an alternative: Photoshop.
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