I’ve been taking photos professionally for good portion of my adult life and while I can’t say I am the best photographer I can be, I can say that I’ve learned a lot. Hopefully, I’ll learn a lot more.
Compact digital cameras have a lot going for them. They’re small, easy to use, and cheaper than most DSLR systems. Compact cameras are especially great for those looking to ease into the world of photography.
When you’re doing product photography, portrait photography, fashion shoots, or simply just taking photos of stuff around the house you want to sell online, you’ll often want to have a perfectly white background to draw the viewer’s attention onto the subject.
In this tutorial, I’ll show you a photo-editing process that will give your photos an old, vintage appearance. We’ll use Photoshop to get the job done.
Candid photos of people are some of the most challenging photos to capture. There’s often only a small window of opportunity before a moment is lost. So then what’s the secret to taking better candid photos?
I’ve had a very informal, unstructured education in photography. It took a very long time for me to start thinking and seeing like a photographer. Hopefully, these tutorials will help get you there quicker.
So you’d like to buy a compact camera, huh? But where do you even start?
If you use Lightroom to organize and process your photos, you’ll know that sometimes it can get a bit sluggish (especially when you’re working with hundreds of photos). Thankfully, there are some time saving tips to help you from start to finish.
It’s been said that the best camera in the world is the one you always have with you. For many of us, that camera is in our smartphones. And with a plethora of apps available, it’s now easier than ever to get creative with our devices.
Free stock photos aren’t that hard to find on the Internet; there are many sites that provide them.
After a few years of taking photos for fun and as a professional, I’ve slowly learned that the one thing every great photo needs is…
Having been declared 2013′s word of the year by Oxford Dictionaries, “selfie” (please resist every urge to roll your eyes) is now cemented in our cultural lexicon whether we like it or not.