- Night Photography & Light Painting Tips
- Interesting Photo of the Day: Friendly Penguin Chats with Antarctic Tourists
- What it Looks Like to Leave Earth: Timelapse Photography
- How a Professional Photographer Packs & Organizes His Gear for Any Situation
Posted: 13 Aug 2013 04:54 PM PDT
Quick Reminder: Launch sale ending soon! and it includes night presets: Topaz ReStyle
Night photography is not really as difficult as a lot of people think. However, there are important tools needed to finish the job correctly. Here is a list of compulsory gear, as well as optional items, that you must have for night photography.
Good to Have
These items are generally good to have for night photography. They’re not really essential, but they are undoubtedly useful.
Finding a fantastic object is very essential in night photography.
Night photography can result in beautiful images. Yet, it is usually a difficult task to find a fantastic location in the dark. Thus, it’s nice if you can go out in advance and try finding a great location. Heading out before dark will provide you with ample time to find a spot, arrange your equipment, and get the shot ready. To assist you in finding a great subject, consider these guidelines:
About the Author:
Deal Ending Soon on the New Topaz ReStyle:
Topaz's new ReStyle tool is designed for photography professionals to process images with just one click using over a thousand easily searchable styles and looks all within this photoshop plugin.
Launch sale details here: Topaz ReStyle for Post Processing
Posted: 13 Aug 2013 02:53 PM PDT
“In Antarctica, it pays to get directions from the locals…” reads the caption posted with this fun photo. And it really does look like the fluffy young penguin is having a nice chat with two tourists.
Strangely enough, the penguins don’t seem to be afraid of humans at all, which offered a prime opportunity for some unique wildlife photography.
Go to full article: Interesting Photo of the Day: Friendly Penguin Chats with Antarctic Tourists
Posted: 13 Aug 2013 12:34 PM PDT
Many space and photography enthusiasts have taken images from the International Space Station files to create some rather stunning timelapse videos of earth and space, but the video we see below, created with images from the Messenger spacecraft, give viewers a unique view of planet earth. As Messenger left the atmosphere on its way to Mercury, its Dual Imaging system captured hundreds of photos of earth, many of which we see in this sequence (for those of you reading this by email, the timelapse video can be seen here):
On it’s journey to space, Messenger started snapping images of earth as it traveled spaceward over South America at 40,761 miles above our planet. Messenger continued to photograph earth for the next 24 hours, an entire rotation of earth, as the spacecraft traveled distances exceeding 270,000 miles from earth.
The timelapse used a total of 358 still images, all taken with the Messenger’s Mercury Dual Imaging System (Via Petapixel), or known as MDIS. After sequencing the image files together, we were left with a moving, birds eye view of earth’s rotation.
Go to full article: What it Looks Like to Leave Earth: Timelapse Photography
Posted: 13 Aug 2013 11:08 AM PDT
Have you ever seen a photographer in the airport and wondered, “What equipment does he have with him, and how much did he bring?” Traveling to a shoot can be tricky because you can only bring a limited amount of gear. So when that limit is put on you, how much do you bring, what do you bring, and how do you pack it all? In this video, photographer Andrew Link shows you the gear he travels with and how he keeps it safe, compact, and organized (for those of you reading this by email, the video can be seen here):
Factors to Consider When Looking to Buy A Photo Bag:
Go to full article: How a Professional Photographer Packs & Organizes His Gear for Any Situation
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