Apr 07, 2011 — 0 comments
Looking for something fresh and new in photography? Well look no further than Eric Paré’s latest art photography experiment, LightSpin. This project combines the bullet time photography technique with light painting and contemporary dance.
There aren’t many things that Nature can cook up that will deter the determination and daring of human beings, but volcanoes certainly come close. Not often do we see close-ups of liquid red rock bubbling through the planet’s fractured surface, but that is exactly what landscape photographer Miles Morgan has created.
All of us have seen timelapse photography sequences. Timelapses of sunsets, construction, the Aurora Borealis, etc. They’re beautiful, often very dramatic, and the best part is that they’re not very hard to do. Potentially, they can get very difficult depending on the changing light and you subject(s). But capturing a basic timelapse is actually very simple.
Hand-held light meters may seem like old technology compared to our modern-day DSLRs, but they are still widely used by many photographers and most cinematographers. Light meters give an accurate reading of the surrounding light so that you can properly exposure your scene.
Timelapse videos are awesome, and tilt-shift lenses are awesome, and when you put them together, you create something amazing. But tilt-shift lenses are not exactly something just anyone can buy. They’re very expensive, and it’s hard to justify investing that amount of money into one lens. Luckily, we have an alternative: Photoshop.
Hadouken photography is a case of life imitating art – it’s named after the “Street Fighter” video game series and aims to portray larger-than-life battling with a virtual aesthetic. Hadouken photography is shot using the levitation technique.
Here’s a rare look at the making of a cover for the Macworld Magazine done by Peter Belanger – a photographer who has worked with Apple for years. In order to fit in a lot of information into a short amount of time, Belanger set up his 5D to collect timelapse footage of the project.
If you’ve ever wondered how the inside of a high-end printing studio operates, Miller’s Lab - America’s largest professional printing lab – gives us just such an opportunity in this video from Chris Marquardt.
You may recall the unique star trail timelapse films done by Gavin Heffernan of Sunchaser Films. The popularity and positive response to the first videos inspired Heffernan to reassemble his crew and make a trip to Death Valley for round two.
It appears as though the death defying antics of the two Ukrainian photographers who are notorious for free climbing skyscrapers to take photographs are still at it. After the first set of images posted last year went viral, the pair of roofers replied with a second stomach churning group of photos. The roofers actions have been met with both, widespread criticism and amazement.
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