Apr 07, 2011 — 8 comments
Celebrated photographer Karl Taylor takes us through the entire construction process of an infinity cove for his new studio. It works amazingly well for professional portraits, fashion shoots, and anything else that you may come up with.
Wide angle lenses are a key part of every landscape photographer’s kit; they can produce some amazing vistas and sweeping scenes, but learning to use them can be a bit tricky. Techie Linus Sebastian spells out as quickly as possible just what a wide angle lens is and how best to use them.
There’s an old technique photojournalists call “flash and slash” that is used to dramatize movement. Watch as Layne Kennedy creates fun and energetic images using this technique.
You can flip the world on its edge in your photos without superhuman abilities. Paul Grogan of N-Photo gives us a couple of quick tips to make gravity-defying photographs almost anywhere.
Matt Kloskowski from onOne shows us how to recover details in the shadows using the old process version of Lightroom and how to make a preset so you can quickly compare the old version with the current one.
Anybody who is serious about indoor photography will eventually want their own studio. This doesn't have to be an elaborate setup; a studio can mean anything from some domestic lamps and a spare bed sheet for the background to the more high tech options rented or owned by serious professionals.
If you’re into film photography, you’ll want to make as few mistakes as possible so you don’t mess up or lose images. The best place to start is with proper loading and unloading of the film
Let’s talk about the vanishing point. From a pure, graphical perspective, few techniques are as captivating and successful at drawing the viewer’s eye than this one is. That’s precisely what makes it such a novel and smart method to incorporate into your pictures.
Flowers, plants and natural landscapes are favorite subjects for amateur and professional photographers. Whether you want to capture the small bouquet on your dining table, clusters of flowers in your garden, or that beautiful landscape on a trip, there are specific techniques you can employ to bring your subject into the best light.
Color can be a dominant element in photography, but not always for the better. If you use color sloppily, just because it’s there, you have missed its real power. Tedric Garrison shares some ideas on how to control image composition in photography through colors.
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