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15 Stunning Images Using Blur to Portray Movement. A Post By: Darren Rowse Photo by Mr Bones - No exposure settings supplied Today, as a followup to our post earlier in the week A Beginners Guide to Capturing Motion in Your Photography I want to post a series of posts from Flickr that all illustrate a variation on the same theme – movement.

15 Stunning Images Using Blur to Portray Movement

The following shots are all of moving subjects where the photographer has made the choice to set their camera to capture the movement as blur rather than freezing it. This is in all cases by choosing (or letting the camera choose) a ‘slow’ shutter speed (although by slow you’ll see that the speeds (noted under each image) vary from anything from 1/30 second to up to 40 minutes). Photo by Ben McLeod – Shutter Speed – 8 seconds Photo by zane&inzane - Exposure Time – 10 minutes Photo by PhotoToasty – Composition of 3 images at shutter speeds of between 1.6 seconds and 25 seconds. » HDR Tutorial with examples by Dan Norcott. The software I use for all my HDR work is Photomatix Pro by HDRsoft.

» HDR Tutorial with examples by Dan Norcott

If you’ve come here looking for my 15% off discount code for photomatix, it’s DanNorcott, and you type it into the ‘Coupon code’ box of the order page, which can be found here (click ‘purchase’ at the top, then choose the version of the HDR software you want). Make sure you click “recalculate”, and you should see the discount appear. A free trial is also available. HDR (High Dynamic Range) photography is gobsmacking when you first see it done well – but the lack of simple tutorials meant it took me a long time to really understand how it was done.

This is my attempt to help other people in that situation by creating my own HDR tutorial. The main purpose of HDR photography is to show a higher range of detail than could be possible from a single image. . * This terminology can be confusing. Obtaining the image Also, whilst you can make HDRs with JPEGS, I would suggest there’s little point. Tutorials. Welcome to the first of hopefully many tutorials on thinsite. i often get the same questions from different people so in the spirit of sharing i’m going to offer full disclosure on how some of the images on thinsite are created from beginning to end. bitchin’! Capturing hdr shots technically, a tripod will make any hdr shot better, but i really hate using a tripod so i’ll often just machine gun it if there’s enough light to handhold three quick shots. in a situation like this there’s no way i could get away with handholding it so out came the tripod and remote. i set my bracket as wide as my camera will go and manually underexposed by a 1 1/3 stops cause in this shot there was only about a half hour left of light and wanted to capture the fact that it was sunset. here are the options i used for this particular shot. the options have been reorganized a bit to make it fit better in this tutorial. and the result: save it as a tiff and fire up photoshop. and now the nitty gritty.

Most Popular Photography Hacks of 2009 - Photography - Lifehacke.


[ Tutorial ] How to easily fake an HDR effect in photoshop sur F. Nikon D50. Nikon D50 © 2007 Nikon D50 with 18 - 55 mm. enlarge I'd get it here.

Nikon D50

I'd also get it here or here (body only), here with 18 - 55 lens or herewith both 18 - 55 and 55 - 200 lenses. Nikon's soft case is $35 here or here. September 2010: NEW: Printable PDF verison of my Nikon D50 User's Guide. My Complete Nikon D50 Users' Guide. Nikon D50 vs. January 2007 As far as I know, the D50 has been discontinued. The rest of this review is to be considered historic. November 8th, 2005: Battery Recall. April 2005 I love the Nikon D50. The D50 is especially good for kids, sports and action compared to more expensive fixed-lens cameras.

The D50 is fantastic at high ISOs, giving completely smooth and clean images at ISO 800. Personally I use the more expensive and very similar D70, but only because I'm one of the very few photographers who understands some of the few extra features offered by the D70, and the simple fact that there was no D50 when I bought my D70. Rear of D50. HDR tutorial: how to create HDR photos with free Qtpfsgui and GI. Today, most businesses want a website. Some already have one.

Others want one. They don’t want to hire IT staff and probably can’t afford any. And in most cases, an in-house IT staff, especially for your typical small business, just isn’t necessary. But, that doesn’t mean that you have to go without or will be forced to use some cookie cutter website or a personal Frontpage experiment gone awry. Welcome to Flickr!

HDR. 50 Beautiful HDR Images from 50 World Cities : Speckyboy Design. HDR can make the ugliest, run down, industrialized cities seem appealing and beautiful. They seem to capture those cities from a different perspective and highlight different elements from that familiar scene that you would had never noticed before. Below, you will find 50 Beautiful HDR Images from 50 World Cities. Are any of these your city? London, England Source: The Eyes Of London → Ávila, Spain.

HDTR: High Dynamic Time Range Images. Contents what is HDTR?

HDTR: High Dynamic Time Range Images

Methods gallery Browse my extremely slowly growing collection of HDTR images. links still photography and the passage of time There are several ways to record the passage of time in a photograph, an inherently static medium. One is to use long exposure, a process in which the shutter remains open for seconds, or even minutes. Another way is to use a strobe light and illuminate the scene periodically, while the shutter is open. The art of scanner photography takes a different approach to recording a time interval in a single image. The method described here takes a new approach to depicting the passage of time. 20 Beautiful HDR Pictures. Guide to HDR photography.


guide to HDR photography

Photoshop Tutorial Learn the Power of Curves! How to Create Professional HDR Images. Sweet sassy-mollassy, I've been Dugg!

How to Create Professional HDR Images

Hi, Adobe! Note: clicking any image below makes it larger in a new window. If you visit here regularly, you've probably noticed that I post a lot of High Dynamic Range, or HDR, stuff these days. Even if you don't, you've likely seen HDR photos all around the net as photographers both pro and hobbyist experiment with this emerging artistic format. Personally, I was pointed to it earlier this year by a fellow photographer & friend, Darren, and I've been having a ton of fun with it since. However, I've noticed as I look around that most of the other photographers out there who work with HDR are creating images that, while often extremely interesting, look absoloutely nothing at all like the scene they were shooting -- and even if they do get it close, they end up with photos that have an enormous amount of HDR processing artifacts, such as halos.

What you need: 1. 2. 3. 4. First off, you need to take the photographs.