Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
We feature the work of product photographer, Alex Koloskov quite often here on PictureCorrect, because he is a master of the craft and he regularly puts out helpful video tutorials to help us all sharpen up our skills.
Patterns of nature are interesting. They’re always an inspiring photography subject, not just because of the many visual effects that they create, but also because of the natural creativity they imbibe. The patterns are so natural that they’re a wonder to look at. And this is something that a lot of photographers will definitely want to elicit from their audience.
DiGiacomo credits his approach to photographing a wedding, in many of which he is the only photographer, to his years of experience as a photojournalist, something that has an undeniable influence on his work as a wedding photographer.
How often do you see a beautifully edited image and wish you could give your own photos a similar look? Secret first analyzes the original image and then uses this to apply it to another image.
If you think investing in a polarizing filter is a bad idea, photographer Steve Perry wants to prove you wrong. Perry explains the fundamental reasons why, as a nature photographer, you absolutely need to have one of these filters in your bag at all times.
The tool presets in Photoshop are some of the most under-utilized, yet super-useful functions in Photoshop. Presets save custom settings, allowing you to reproduce the same look or action to images with minimal effort. They’re especially helpful if you have multiple images that need a certain look or feel to them or if you have a setting you use over and over again.
If you’ve ever sat around a campfire as the sun sets, you know that firelight casts beautiful warm tones on a person’s face. As a photographer, you also probably know that it can be difficult to come anywhere close to capturing those colors and details with a camera.
A good photograph is not just a physical photo, but someone’s story, memory, or even life. When we take photos, we tend to preserve the most important events and people in our lives. The ceremonies of birth and birthdays, marriages and anniversaries, holidays, travels, and new houses are all recorded because they matter to us.
Kevin Lynch, an entertainment advertising photographer, has discovered an interesting way to achieve even, fully adjustable lighting in his portrait photography by expanding on the idea of a lightbox.
To get this effect, Vincent had to custom-create his own camera set-up: 4 cameras with fisheye lenses connected in a way that would allow him to both capture the entire sky and create a 360 degree panorama of the scene on Earth.
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?