Apr 07, 2011 — 3 comments
With a GoPro camcorder strapped to his head, Brady leaps off himself shortly after, shooting straight down the side of the skyscraper before releasing his parachute and gliding down an empty main street.
Using a pinhole camera – or at least understanding the principles behind it – also makes a big impact on your understanding of photographic terms, technique, and settings. Casting aside the latest equipment and returning to the simplicity of photography’s historic roots is one of the best ways to learn.
In what has basically been a 14-year Photoshop ad, the career of surrealist Swedish photographer Erik Johansson has produced some of the most dazzling images on the web, blending the 3D trickery with a soft-focus, dreamlike lens.
Street photography is interesting because it allows us to see tidbits of daily life. The images convey a variety of emotions and messages. It becomes even more interesting if the photo is taken in a place that evokes intimacy, like many of the beautifully unique streets in the world.
Understanding how different types of light can affect the results of a photo, allows you to get the most out of your photo opportunities – and will help you to spot great lighting conditions when you see them!
This video will take you through the Lightroom workflow behind taking a photo from boring and flat to dynamic and engaging.
This tutorial will walk you through my workflow in this exact situation. The moment was beautiful, the initial photo, not so much.
The image was captured by Matt Hutton, an Australian landscape photographer who was testing out some new lenses on Kalbarri Beach near Perth. The surfer, Trent Sherborne, had never met Hutton before and was just as surprised when two dolphins began jumping up alongside him.
If you’re just starting out in photography, you might have heard of something called RAW. RAW files are really big photo files that professionals use, but many amateurs stay away from–mainly because RAW files are enormous and beginners wouldn’t know what to do with them.
Landscape and nature photographer Jason Savage snapped this shot of Lake McDonald in Montana back in 2011. Notwithstanding the obvious HDR and over-saturation (which always draws strongly-worded critics and fans), Savage did a great job with composing the shot and keeping a deep depth of field. The mountains and clouds are pristine, and they tie together the image perfectly.
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