Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Reading books, attending workshops, and browsing the Internet are all good things that can help you take better photos. The following tips will improve the way you create amazing photos and how you see photography.
The thing that you need to keep in mind is that you’ll need some experience in astrophotography before you tackle a timelapse. Finding your way around in pitch darkness isn’t that easy, nor is manually setting your focus and all the accompanying issues that come with night sky photography.
We all know that certain photography techniques die out when better and newer technology replaces them. That’s what’s going on with the film at the moment. There are fewer and fewer manufacturers producing film, and even fewer shops developing it.
If you just got your first DSLR or if you’ve had one for awhile and want to get serious about taking better pictures, the advice in this article is for you.
Most photographers learn visually. Hacking Photography was designed with that in mind. The eBook is meant to be a 10 step crash course that has a big impact on your photos in a small amount of time. The guide aims to provide a launch pad for mastering DSLR photography without any confusing jargon.
Split toning is a technique that was originally developed back in the film days. It involves applying a color tint to the highlights and shadows of a photograph. Lightroom users are probably already aware of the Split Toning tool – today we’ll look at achieving similar results using Adobe Photoshop.
Every landscape photographer has played the waiting game—when you forget about all personal comforts and safety in an attempt to capture the perfect photo with the perfect light. As you go out shooting more often and learn from your mistakes, certain necessities will become apparent, but they can be forgotten or overlooked in the beginning.
In order to get the most out of this compositional tool, it’s important to know where to place them, and how to use them effectively. Let’s explore the three main purposes of leading lines in a photograph, and see how lines can help to add depth, draw attention, and change the overall mood of a photo.
It may be an icy wonderland outside, but that shouldn’t stop you from venturing out with your camera to capture your very own wintertime masterpieces.
For those of us dreaming of becoming full-time travel photographers, Elias Locardi’s story is perhaps one of the most practical and inspirational out there. His photography is fast becoming famous the world over, and his iconic style and love for teaching have made him one of the most followed social media photographers to date.
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