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Some of you may have heard of this old proverb, (dating back to the 14th century), but it tends to be less commonly used nowadays, although a bit more commonly with photography. Anyway, what am I talking about this time you may well ask. Read on to find out more... The old proverbs full use is, "You can't make a silk purse from a sow's ear", and yet I see people attempting similar things all the time, especially with photography.
DISCLAIMER: Photo purists may scoff or cringe, but they just don’t know how to have fun. So, what we have here is a solution to a problem which has come up recently for me. The problem being that I’ve been shooting mostly film lately and I have a whole bunch of negatives longing to be digitized… So I thought I’d help them little guys out. After a bit of pondering I came up with what you see below. Pretty simple, eh? All you have to do is find yourself a cardboard box and a piece of matte white cardstock.
18th May 2007 Color perception is subject to ambient light levels, and the ambient white point. (A red object looks black in blue light.) It is therefore not possible to achieve calibration that will be perceived evenly in different lighting conditions.
November 25, 2010 Posted by Sean McCormack Timothy Armes has today announced a series of “Web Site Publisher Pro” plugins that offer users a revolutionary new way to create an entire web presence, including multiple content pages and a complete hierarchy of galleries, from within Lightroom 3. Rather than creating a single gallery in the web module you instead design the look and feel of your entire site from there, and to actually create and upload a site you then use the Publish Services in the library module. By adding collections and collection sets to the publish service you can create a complete web site that includes a full structured hierarchy of galleries. When images are added or modified the publish service will only upload the changes (unlike the web module which needs to upload the whole site).
Just to turn things around a bit (like above), the discussion "what lenses do you prefer?" could instead start something like "what do you prefer to photograph?", and then leading over to lens choice. "I hate zooms", for example, is pretty well-heard when discussing lenses. Sure, I do too, most of the time, but not at those instances when I'm in an airplane; up there it's the perfect horse. It takes too much time to change a composition using the radio to move an airplane closer or farther away, so a zoom is much needed, and the bigger depth of field is not a problem compared to fixed lenses, since the surroundings are normally calm anyway.
Sometimes I just find I have a need to play. Not the sand lot type, even though that might be fun, but more along the lines of creativity with my artworks. With painting I can just slop the wonderful colors around and see what happens but clean-up is more effort.
Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Un bokeh (se prononce comme « beau quai ») est un flou d'arrière plan d'une photographie permettant de détacher le sujet de son environnement. Étymologie [ modifier ]
Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. La polarisation est une propriété des ondes vectorielles telles que la lumière , décrivant l'orientation de leurs oscillations . Le fait que ces ondes soient caractérisées par des vecteurs les différencie des autres types d'ondes comme les ondes sonores , et implique ce phénomène de polarisation.
Macro photography preparation for taking great photos By Scott Gietler To get good at Underwater Macro Photography , I suggest you master the following topics, and then read on: Aperture & Depth of Field Underwater Macro Settings for Digital Cameras Underwater Macro Composition
Light has the ability to create many different types of dramatic effect, though there is none as vivid as cross polarization. It awakens the imagination with its vibrance of colors. Though this technique was popular 20+ years ago, it seems to have been lost in the digital shuffle.
By Daily Mail Reporter UPDATED: 15:22 GMT, 21 October 2010 Up close they look like the terrifying products of a fevered imagination. And with their lurid colours, bulging eyes and other-worldly faces these insects can certainly look rather alarming. But for amateur bug photographer John Hallmen there is a hidden beauty in seeing these creatures up close and personal. A male Anthomyiid fly on dry grass covered in frost, which look like tiny crystal balls as they balance on his body Close-up images, taken in the Mr Hallmen's studio, of a black ant, left, and a horsefly with its vivid green eyes
Focus Stacking: Getting the Shots in the First Place Shooting for focus stacking can range from easy to maddeningly frustrating depending on how many shots you need to take. The higher the magnification, the shallower the depth of field and the more shots you need to get the results you really hope for. Here are two good solutions to make your shooting easier. Your eyes automatically adjust focus when you look at a scene but not when you look at a photograph of that scene.
Linklist for photographers who dare to repair an modify their camera equipment. Not every problem or idea is listed here - but most probaly you get some ideas what is possibly your way to get your result. Current hint: My Own DIY Work Please send me DIY links you know - but I don´t !