The Art of Printing Photos at Home
An alternative to professional photo printing. What you need to do and have on hand, and how you set up to print your own quality photos at home.Capturing the Images of the Treasures of Utah: Capitol Reef
For adventure photographers, Capitol Reef is a perfect venue. With the national park’s wide array of vibrant buttes, ridges and monoliths, capturing photos of Capitol Reef can be an artsy masterpiece.How Cool Is the Nikon COOLPIX S6100?
In this article, the author talks about the Nikon COOLPIX S6100 and summarizes the reviews it has received from real customers since its launch to the market in February 2011, with customers still purchasing it even in 2013. We have searched through the web to give you some of the more helpful examples of a real person’s Nikon COOLPIX S6100 review.4 Ways Photos Preserve Memories (Especially of Those Who Have Passed)
This article will tell you 4 reasons it’s essential to take photos to document your life. Learn how photos preserve memories in ways typical memories can’t.Backup Your Photos Or Risk Losing Them
I realize the title is a bit harsh, but that’s the reality. You can develop a regular and systematic way of backing up all your photos or face losing them. If your photos are all on one laptop or PC, one day you’re going to push the button and nothing is going to happen, or you’ll get a cryptic error on your screen that is the harbinger of doom.The Basics Of On-Camera Strobes
I’m using the term “on camera” to make a distinction between portable strobes and the type you use primarily indoors, requiring a wall plug for electricity and have built-in modeling lights. I hesitate to call them “portable” because I can guarantee that if you get a set of studio flashes or monolights, the second thing you’ll want to do with them is start using them outside. Good photographers wait for the light, great photographers command it. To keep this focused, I’m going to stick with on- camera strobes.Four Things You Need For Wet Weather Photography
It’s not often we get awoken by the clap of thunder in the early morning hours, a sound that promises flooded streets and a snarl of commuter traffic. And, of course, I was scheduled to cover a breakfast event this morning. Lovely. If you want to take pictures for a living, this is an inevitable event. You’ll have to be able to shoot in really dismal conditions. In this case gusty winds, driving rain and a drab, overcast sky that sucks the color out of everything. The really tricky part for a photographer is that many events will have rain shelter for the principles but you’ll be out in the elements!How Do Wedding Photographers Dress? Fashion Dos and Don’ts
No matter where you live in the U.S., if you Google “wedding photographer,” your search engine will generate a list of at least 10 professional party photographers in the vicinity.Night and Low Light Photography
Taking pictures outdoors during the day is pretty simple with a standard camera because you normally don’t have to adjust the settings and the lighting is sufficient to make the details of an image pop out. Night and low light photography may be more challenging. Once you enter a dimly lit room or want to take pictures of subjects during the night time or in areas with low light, you may face some challenges depending on the camera you have or your knowledge of night photography. These tips are here to help you if you want to explore the wonders of low light photography.Frozen in Time!
The best age recommended for photography is 7+ years. However, children younger than this can use a toy camera just for the sake of playing. The photography schools define 18+ years to be eligible for studying photography formally and take it up as a profession later on.