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Bill Wadman Photo

Bill Wadman Photo
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Jaka Bulc 123 Inspiration Craig Semetko Art Drama and Tea Fuji X-T1 vs Olympus OM-D E-M1 Hey, Christine. You’ve probably gotten a heavy dose of info from me, but I’d like to add some final (really the last?) thoughts… Good luck on your choice, you really can’t lose with either E-M1 or X-T1. Again, i would probably buy both E-M1 AND X-T1 if I had the money, but I can only commit to 1 system and for me the E-M1 has better bang for the $$. Let’s keep things positive and stick to the +’s of both cameras to see what makes them good… in my opinion. Off the top of my head right now, I’ll start with the shorter list of likes of X-T1 over the E-M1. 1a) X-Trans APS-C Sensor – Great higher IQ for higher ISO & Low Light. 1b) Related to the first point, but because of the larger sensor size, you’ll get more shallow depth of field. 2a) Design and form factor – Although I still find the dials slightly less efficient in overall camera use, I still really like the look and feel of them. 4) Separate dedicated Exposure Lock & Focus Lock Buttons. 1) 5-Axis In Body Image Stabilization (IBIS).

Christian-Martin-Weiss.com KalebLechowski on deviantART Erin O'Keefe - Erin O'Keefe Erin O'Keefe is a visual artist and architect based in New York City and New Brunswick, Canada. She received a Bachelor of Fine Arts from Cornell University and a Master of Architecture from Columbia University. I am a visual artist and an architect, and my work is informed by both of these disciplines. My background in architecture is the underpinning for my art practice, providing my first sustained exposure to the issues and questions that I explore in my photographs. As a photographer, I am interested in the layer of distortion and misapprehension introduced by the camera as it translates three dimensional form and space into two dimensional image.

art and design on twitter The First Micro Four Third Lenses You Should Buy The state of Micro Four Thirds lenses is really an embarrassment of riches right now. Olympus and Panasonic have created a wide array of lenses that are almost all remarkably affordable and of incredible optical quality. Knowing where to start can be really overwhelming, so we’re going to suggest a number of lenses—and you’ll be able to grab almost all of them and still stay under a $2000 budget. The Technical Stuff: Ok, first up, we have to hit a bit of technical mumbo jumbo here. Just a quick note about lenses on Micro Four Thirds—and indeed, almost all mirrorless cameras. This also ties to the “crop factor” of the sensor, as well. That’s what the crop factor amounts to—it increases the effective focal length of a lens. Also, there is something to be said for brand loyalty with these lenses. The Zoom: Long zoom This zoom outperforms its price tag by a wide margin. The first lens you’ll want to grab hold of is a nice, long zoom. Stabilized zoom Photo by Ferdz Decena on Flickr The Long Zoom:

Benjamin Goss Photography 3 | The World's Loveliest Advertisement For Death There are times when design needs to be understated, when it needs to recede into the background. Spaces where the proportions of a room, a wall treatment, or a tacky chandelier should be the last thing on your mind. Like a funerary home. Funeral homes are purposely dour, all subdued blacks, hushed grays, and buffed dark cherry wood. Produced by ad agency I&S BBDO , the life-sized poster depicts a human skeleton recreated in colorful flower petals set on an arresting white background. The poster, which recently took home a One Show Design Merit Award , was the brainchild of Mari Nishimura, creative director at I&S BBDO. “If the funeral is an occasion to show your gratitude to those you are leaving behind, you’d want it to be colorful and festive,” Nishimura explains. Seen in this way, funerary services need not be lugubrious affairs, dulled by gloomy iconography and elegiac protocol.

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