We need to be on the lookout for photographs that aren't yet available, but soon may be.
We get a good composition when the right combination of subject matter and light coalesces in the viewfinder. Subjects are often moving. Light is often changing. We need to be thinking ahead to avoid missing shots.
The holidays are coming up! We've got some great holiday offers available right now, but you'll need to find a way to make the most of that new purchase. If you'd like to take better holiday photos, then here are some great tips from Olympus Visionary Jay Kinghorn.
Have you ever looked at macro images in National Geographic and wanted to shoot images just like that? There is a lot to learn before you can capture shots like that. Take a look at these tips on how to get your feet wet.
When you shoot the highest-profile weddings in New York City and the world, you better know how to place your subjects in the best light possible. Andy Marcus has been in the business of photographing weddings for over 40 years. He has steadily built up his reputation as the photographer to use in the New York area.
Shooting the same projects and ideas regularly can become stale. One way to find creative inspiration is by browsing through Flickr and the work of other photographers. If you're still craving a sip of those creative juices, here's a quick list of some alternative project ideas that you may not have worked on.
So here I am on a cool chilly morning, and decided to post this article to the B&H Insights blog.
I was going over some photos last night, and the ones I was drawn to most were the ones in which some sort of emotion was captured in the photo. I'm not a huge fan of posed photos, unless they are posed/candid at the same time.
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