A lot of sites have been post the video previewing a potential new feature for Lightroom called “Dehaze.” It looks insanely impressive. Relatedly, potential new technology like this is way I keep all of my photos. I never know when something new might make an photo I took into something really magical.
This adorable little film from Simon Taylor kind of feels like a day at the park for Elyssa and I with our cameras (though we know each other already, obviously):
Jason does a really <a href="http://www trouver generique cialis.imaging-resource.com/news/2015/05/01/8-great-travel-tripods-whats-the-best-tripod-the-one-you-take-with-you”>good write-up on eight different travel tripod. It is almost exactly what I was looking for when I bought my tripod a few months ago. Unfortunately, it does not contain a review of Mefoto Roadtrip, which is my favorite travel tripod and the one that I ended up purchasing.
That said, maybe it’s time that I write up a review on that one.
SLR Lounge has a pice highlighting some of Paul Reiffer’s amazing cityscape work. Paul’s work is of a style that I really try to capture in my own photography.
Over at the Phoblographer, Chris Gampat gives his top five cameras for a new parent. Though I generally agree with the recommendations, I would recommend the Sony a60001 over the a5000. The EVF in the a6000 is really worth additional expense.
Affiliate link (as are the other product links in this post.) ↩
I really enjoyed this post from Ignacio Palacios on the 500px blog. In the post, Ignacio explains the amount of time and effort he put into trying to capture the visual and experience he had when visiting Glacier Bay National Park. Personally, I think his post-processed image serves that purpose much better than the unedited RAW file would have.1.
I will fully admit, however, that I in the “pixels were made to be punished” camp when it comes to photo editing and processing. ↩
The KelbyOne Blog recently had an excellent post that featured 6 tips for wedding photographers from masters like Cliff Mautner, Frank Salas, and Jerry Ghionis. All the tips are great, but I especially like the one from Justin Wojtczak:
At the end of the day, it’s more than just taking pictures, it’s about the experience and level of service that you provide the bride and groom and their guests and families. It’s sitting down and getting to know their story, making them feel confident so they let you loose as a creative professional to do what it is you do and their big day.
Though I am very interested in drone photography, I don’t think its something that I’ll really even start researching for awhile. In the meantime, here is a list form SLR Lounge of the Best Drone Travel Photography of 2014.
The more I hear about this camera, the more I think it’s going to be the next one I buy for myself.2
Unfortunately, the video is heavily focused on how the camera looks and feels. I am hoping that there is some in-depth analysis of how the camera actually operates coming soon as a follow-up.
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