When onOne Software's DLSR Camera Remote 1.0 emerged in May, we saw the iPhone app for controlling Canon digital SLR cameras as an interesting proof of concept that wasn't quite ready for the sorts of remote work we do. From klunky handling of image pairs shot on RAW+JPEG to difficulties triggering Canons using certain PocketWizard configurations, not to mention a lack of support for the Nikon gear I personally use for most remote installations these days, the initial version of DSLR Camera Remote was something to keep an eye on, but not yet something to build into a workflow here. Version 1.1 of DSLR Camera Remote changes that. onOne has previously said the next version would support Nikon cameras , and it does. But the upcoming free update is about more than just bringing Nikon users in from the cold.
Edit: A reader noticed something worth pointing out and thought that I should do so. When I say I change ISO settings, I'm doing this on my digital camera....if you use film, to do this you need to change your film to a different film speed(by purchasing a faster or slower speed film). Night Photography Section I'm typing this up for a couple tips on how to shoot lightning or night shots, as well as just so the unknowing can maybe get an idea why/how night shots look like they do. There's really not much to either, so I probably shouldn't even call it a tip deal.
Guest post by Jo Christian Oterhals Jo Christian Oterhals is an amateur that found new love for photography when photography went digital. He’s happy that new technology have given him the opportunity to show and share his work in a way never before possible. You can follow his Flickr stream for more photos. H opefully, you enjoyed the first part of this guest post on flash photography. Now it’s time for the last part, which I’m sure you’ll enjoy as well! Lesson #6: Flashes are good at light, but great at creating shadows
[click +] Six months. That's right.