I guess all photographers face the same situation: we want variety. Maybe it is part of the creative process but many of us, sooner or later, need to look for a location to shoot. How do we find a new place to shoot? If we find it, how do we know it’s useful?
We reached the end of this series about photographic filters. The kind of filter we’ll describe now is used sparingly in digital photography, but it’s a must-have for photographers who still use film. We’re talking about the correction color filters.
In the first three parts of this series, I described the most commonly used filters today, so in this post I’ll cover a kind of filter that’s being used less and less over time: the colored filter.
If we talk about filters, we have to talk about the circular polarizer. Unlike any other photographic filter, the CPOL cannot be reproduced or emulated digitally. If a photographer wants the polarizing effect in his/her image, s/he definitely needs to use a physical filter at the front of the lens, and this makes it a Read More …
We continue with our series of blog posts about filters. In our previous post we mentioned that filters can alter the image we’re capturing, even though the UV filter’s effects are up for discussion.
After thinking for a long time about the next post, I decided to write a series of posts about photographic filters. After all, they are some of the most useful accessories but they are also the least appreciated ones.
In a previous post I mentioned the organization of a photowalk and how, one of the objectives for a photowalk could be to do street photography. But, what is street photography? How can we practice it?
In a previous post we talked about starting a photography club and one of the suggested activities for a club is to do photowalks. In general, photowalks are a very good way to practice, learn and network. Today we’ll describe how you can organize a photowalk, whether it is for a club or a more Read More …
You probably know many people who are photograpy enthusiasts. Maybe some of those people are professional photographers who make a living of it, some others are probably amateurs; regardless of their expertise, they would like to share their knowledge and experience in an orderly fashion. How can they do it?
In an earlier post I mentioned the preparation before a photo shoot. In many of the points we mentioned the preparation of the photo equipment like batteries, cameras, memory cards, lenses, etc. but, what about the non-photographic gear?