I’ve pretty much shot RAW all my life. There are so many benefits of shooting RAW in terms of how much flexibility you have with the files, as well as the raw data in the files. However, as time goes on, I’m starting to lean more towards shooting JPEG and realize the benefits of doing so.
If you’re going to be doing a photo shoot involving a $400,000 sports car, you should probably be extra careful and have an experienced driver handling it. A photographer in the UK just crashed a $400K through a showroom window while trying to set up for a shoot.
If your mantra in life is “bigger is better,” then here’s a lens for you. Over in Ukraine, someone is selling a gigantic lens from a Soviet spy satellite on the country’s “craigslist”.
Amidst a barrage of violent imagery in the past week graphically illustrating the deaths of Alton Sterling, Philando Castile, and five Dallas police officers, Jonathan Bachman’s image of a protest in Baton Rouge has emerged as iconic.
Here’s a fascinating piece of journalism published today by the New York Times. The 10.5-minute video, titled “Fragments of a Life: A Curbside Mystery,” is about how Times reporter …
Want a taste of the future? There’s a new web app that uses advanced “deep learning” research to magically auto-colorize black-and-white photos.
Prisma is a new camera app that transforms your photos to look like paintings by famous artists. It goes beyond the film simulation filters that are widely available these days to offer a surprisingly realistic painting filter.
For several years now, Camranger has been pretty much the only choice if you want to tether your Nikon, Sony or Canon DSLR wirelessly to your phone or tablet.
“We love your style! So we’re going to hire you to do something completely different!” If that sentence makes you laugh, then the 30 statements in this post are going to hit home.
We live in an analytical time, where most of the information we receive — be it about the stock market or the presidency — comes in way of charts, graphs, and other visual representations of hard (or sometimes soft) data. And it’s this dependency on analysis that Sherwin Tibayan’s diagnostic take on Robert Frank’s “The Americans” — the second “The Americans” spin off we’ve seen in two weeks — focuses on.
I remember when I was sitting in my cubicle at work, dreaming and lusting after a digital Leica M9. I imagined that after buying it, all of my life’s problems would be solved.
After the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant was devastated by the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami, the nuclear disaster caused a major evacuation and the creation of an exclusion zone around the old plant. Five years later, a photographer has ventured into the zone to deliver photos to the outside world.
“Wake Up” is an inspiring 2-minute short film by landscape photographer Thomas Heaton about how his craft is so much more than just going into the great outdoors and taking pictures.
Over in the UK, a police force’s announcement this week is raising eyebrows among some photographers. In a statement regarding hate crimes against women, taking photos without permission is listed as an example.
PBS NewsHour just published this short interview with photographer Ken Van Sickle as a segment in its “Brief But Spectacular” series. It examines the question “what makes a photographer when everyone is taking pictures?”
Faroe Islands is an island country halfway between Norway and Iceland. It features some of the world’s most beautiful roads, but those routes haven’t been traversed by Google’s Street View camera cars. So, the country decided to take matters into its own hands by mapping the island with sheep-mounted 360-degree cameras. It’s called Sheep View 360.
I will begin by saying that my intention is not to attack Steve McCurry or defame him in any manner. It is only an attempt to clear certain facts that have come to light regarding his work and to also raise certain questions on aspects that may or may not have been missed, but certainly have not been expressed till now… at least not publicly.
I’ve avoided writing about Pokémon GO for a whole four days, trying my best to keep from inundating the Internet with yet another think-piece. However, something interesting has happened the last two times I have played the game with friends: I have taken some exceptional photos.
Los Angeles-based photographer Alex Stone was shooting a car on a desolate public road in Southern California this past weekend when he was confronted by an angry man who demanded that the photo crew get off his “driveway.” Stone’s recording of the confrontation went viral, and the man in the video has now been arrested and charged with felony assault with a deadly weapon.
Photographers often use UV filters to protect the front element of their lenses, but tests have shown that impacts that shatter your filter will likely to damage your lens as well. Aurora Aperture wants to change that: they’ve created the world’s toughest filters by using Gorilla Glass.