Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Mike Kelley recently took a trip to the Bahamas to photograph the super posh penthouse at The Atlantis Bahamas and made a behind the scenes video so we can tag along.
Great photographs are not captured, they are made. And in most cases, all that differentiates between an iconic photograph and a mere snap is the inspiration that propels the person looking through the lens.
What classic movie featured three of the top names in 80s comedy, the Stay Puft Marshmallow Man, and lots of green slime? Why Ghostbusters, of course! This month is Ghostbusters’ 30th anniversary, and to help commemorate its re-release in theaters, Joey at Shanks FX created this guide to help you re-create the ghost-gobbling proton streams used in the film.
If you use a long lens, you may be unaware that shooting on a hot day can decrease the quality of your images. Intrigued? Heat can cause image distortion.
Having a DSLR camera to use is the ultimate thrill for a budding photographer. Taking great sunset shots should be easy with such a great tool, right? You would think so, yet I know people who have invested in decent cameras but still could not create stunning sunset shots that even their previous COMPACT CAMERA could take.
One of the most challenging aspects of being a photographer is that you have absolutely no control over the weather. It can come out of nowhere to just ruin any location shoot, so you really have to keep a watch on the weather forecast. Of course, you can also master taking shots in any weather condition, which is what we’re going to talk to you about today.
Many people are interested in photography but are unsure if they have the skills to become good at it. It is important to keep in mind that it is especially helpful to learn anything and everything possible about setting up your shot. This article will give you a few tips and hints to improve your photography skills.
Dragunov takes pictures of the subway station because he is attracted to the geometric symmetry that he finds in elements such as the elevators and tracks. He wants to make those who see his photography doubt that such a subway exists in real life.
Panoramic cameras were not traditionally used for portraiture, but photography knows no boundaries! The unique frame of the panoramic paired with the dramatic lighting of the beauty dish work well for McNally’s Western style portraits.
Limited resolution wasn’t Puymorin’s only handicap. The camera’s SD card slot was broken, meaning he could only shoot about 14 images before the built-in memory filled up. Additionally, the LCD screen was “barely larger than a postage stamp.” How about that? Some of the locations that he shot in were a bit claustrophobic and bland, to say the least.
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