Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
The DigitalRev team’s unorthodox and often bizarre attempts at making images could well be termed as innovative. But they are in no way boring. This time the team decided to capture images of stuff shattering and/or blowing up, and they did it using some cheap camera gear.
One of the most important tasks as a WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHER is capturing that gorgeous glamour shot of the bride. She has spent countless months preparing for this day and thousands of dollars on her dress, shoes, hair, and makeup; it is the photographer’s job to make sure she looks as beautiful as possible.
One of the worst things that can happen to a photographer is hitting a dry spell. The magic has stopped happening and the ideas are just not flowing like they use to. What can you do to help yourself out of this funk?
Glyn Dewis has an innovative tutorial for your underexposed, throwaway images. Especially on days where you can’t get out to shoot, retouching some of those photos you never thought to use can be a great way to expand your portfolio and skillset.
Today, let’s get a bit into portrait photography. Here are two quick tips for you. Though they may seem minor, they can make a HUGE difference in the effectiveness of your portraits. Who knows, maybe you’ll start winning some of those photo contests!
You know that old graphing calculator you bought for your upper-level math classes? The one collecting dust in your junk drawer? Well, JACP Media just came out with an interesting hack that turns a Texas Instruments TI-84 graphing calculator into an intervalometer that hooks up to your DSLR.
DigitalRev highlights some of the most common mistakes that newbie (and sometimes not so newbie) photographers tend to make. While learning, we’ve all been there, making some of the most atrocious mistakes that can be made with a camera and a lens (and sometimes without either of them!).
From a young age, Darren Jew has wanted to do exactly what he is doing now. He has the incredibly cool job of being an underwater photographer and he loves every aspect of it—from the way the light falls in the sea to the powerful experience of swimming with whales.
If photographers had their way, it would always be the golden hour no matter which time of the day they shoot. Unfortunately, that is not the case, and when clients must be photographed at high noon, outdoors, with no shade, you start to believe that the worst thing that can happen to you as a photographer, just did.
“If I just had a better camera, I could take better photos.” How often have you heard someone say something like this? While it is nice to have the latest and greatest photo gear, if you are relying on expensive cameras to make your photography better, you might be in for a surprise.
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?