Whether you are looking to get into astrophotography or take your skills to the next level, 2020 has lots of great astronomical events happening all over the world. Planning in advance and being in the right place at the right time is the first step to getting amazing shots.
A large part of photographing specific events is planning. Obviously, being in the right place at the right time is the key to successfully photographing an event that occurs only at particular places and times, but you can only plan when you know something is going to happen.
Photographing the Milky Way is a bucket list item for most photographers, so here’s the foundations for doing so, all in under five minutes.
The Canon EOS Ra is a specialized camera, but one that is quite intriguing for anyone interested in astrophotography. This great video takes a first look at it to see if it is right for you.
We are featuring our Black Friday discounts for all of Elia Locardi’s tutorials in our store. This series on landscape and cityscape photography has been one of our most popular to date and from now until Monday, December 2 we’re offering $50 discounts on Photographing the World 1-4 as well as the bundle packs.
We photographers don’t always get the perfect sunset or clear starry night sky every time we head out to photograph desolate areas or national parks. This is when we can take a little post production know-how and can still create other worldly and dreamy images that capture the viewer’s eye. Skylum Software’s Luminar 4 has just made that scenario easier and faster to do with its all-in-one software and very powerful artificial intelligence.
For people that want to connect their cameras to their smartphones for control it can be a nasty bug ridden adventure. If you look at apps designed to connect for Nikon, Canon, and Sony cameras you’ll see reviews that go from faint praise to horrible.
Hoping to create stunning night sky photography, have you ever driven out beyond the city, only to be left with a pesky orange or green glow in every shot? A new filter promises to cut down the effects of light pollution and not affect your landscape color tones in the process.