Looking for a way to practice your photography skills anywhere, anytime? Time-lapse photography is a technique you can work on just about anywhere your camera is. This guide will explain time-lapse at a basic level to help you get started.
If your concept is stale or your composition is just missing something, juxtaposition might be the solution you’re looking for. Here, we explain what juxtaposition is and how you can use it to grab the viewer’s attention and really make a point.
There are some topics that photographers and their clients are constantly butting heads over. Here’s why photographers do those things the way they do, and how you can avoid that conflict as a first-time photography client.
There’s some level of noise in almost all digital photography. And while visible noise isn’t always a bad thing, how do you know when it’s too much? Here’s how to get the most out of that “grainy” look in your digital photos, avoid it altogether, or manage it in your post-processing workflow.
Concrete standards can be elusive in the photography industry. Here we’ll go over the current set practices every photographer should definitely follow in 2020 and some things we think should become industry standards, too.
In our Skull-timate Halloween Photography Guide, we talk about some of the best places to find the creepiest atmospheres, how to light the location and props so that they’re sure to stand out, and some fun, spooky effects you can try both in-camera and after the shoot.
Use vignetting effectively and it’s a powerful artistic tool. Botch it and you’re likely to be pegged as an amateur. Here’s how you can add a vignette to your photo in-camera or during post-processing in Lightroom and Photoshop.
Once I got more into climbing, I realized the mountaineers and climbers were part of a bigger community of people who are passionate – not only for exploration, but just living life to the fullest and helping others, helping the planet, being good stewards of the land.