Everyone has projects they dream of and clients they would like to work with. Dream projects don’t put food on the table alone. They have to be paid for, right? How do you manage to get both and be satisfied with the results?
Dynamic range is sort of like the new megapixels in 2019: it is the camera spec that a lot of photographers use as a benchmark to compare different bodies. But how much does it really matter when it comes down to it? This great video examines the concept and if it is something you should obsess about.
It’s been just over a year since Canon finally stepped into the world of mirrorless full-frame cameras. In this short video, Jared Polin offers some interesting thoughts on what Canon has achieved, where it has fallen short, and what the future holds for the Japanese manufacturer.
I am sure you have all seen the “secrets about photographers” videos doing the rounds recently. As a full-time photographer, I find this really hard to relate to. I have yet to find something which depicts my working life at all.
When your only strobe dies on location, you’d better be prepared.
If you’re a content creator in any industry, I can almost guarantee that someone somewhere will steal your work. Unfortunately, it’s pretty much inevitable now, especially with the advent of social media. The question is: what can you do if someone steals your work?
We live in a time where quick and easy are the ultimate goals of the many. That kind of mentality is bad for business unless you make a living off clients who’d like to buy quick and easy products.
Typically, regardless of where your prices are set, you are bound to run into someone that says your prices are too high, other photographers are cheaper, and will ask if you can lower yours. What’s the best way to respond to these types of inquiries?
Netflix is a synonymous with a hub for high-end cinematic experience. However, lately, there has been quite a lot of attention paid to a scene from “Black & Privileged” that aspiring and experienced filmmakers may want to take a look at.
Submit your best image taken with a cell phone for a chance to win a free Fstoppers tutorial.
The best camera is the one you have with you, or so the saying goes. However, just because it’s easy now to grab a quick picture with your cell phone doesn’t mean the shot is portfolio worthy. See how your best cell phone images match up to the rest of the community by submitting them below.
We can’t deny the fact that an overwhelming majority of the stories and articles we see online are about professional photographers and going all-out in shooting. So for a day while traveling, I thought I would step back, reflect, and shoot like how I did before I started taking photography way too seriously.
There’s been a tug of war in the last few years in photojournalism. On one hand, you have the skill and excellence of craft with photojournalists doing their jobs with professional DSLR and mirrorless cameras, and on the other you have reporters doing a “good enough” job with smartphones.
Once I bought a Manfrotto pistol-grip-upside-down ball head, with the typical Manfrotto camera plate. After a while I wanted something more robust, and I choose for an Arca-Swiss compatible ball head from Kirk Enterprises, and a matching L-bracket. The latter was one of the best choices I made.
Before today’s launch of the Sony a7R IV in the U.S., I had the opportunity to use the new 61-megapixel camera on a few occasions. Ultimately, these hands-on experiences led me to purchasing it for animal photography and in this article I list a few reasons behind the decision.
Whether you’ve just bought your first camera, or you’ve been taking pictures for decades, taking a picture that matters, matters. So, what was your last creation that did?
A recent spate of camera purchases has indeed improved my photographic skill, but perhaps not in the way you may be thinking.