Photography News, Tips & Tutorials
Boris Godfroid first began shooting on his 16th birthday with a small compact camera. Since then, he has purchased a Nikon D700 and has went on to shoot amazing macro photographs and now, videos thanks to his final project in film school.
Normally, when one shoots outdoor images, you have to be, well, outdoors. Not necessarily, as far as one third-year film student named Boris Godfroid is concerned. One need not be in the great outdoors to shoot wildlife, demonstrates the young Belgian.
Wall-E was a big hit when it was released back in 2008. 3-D movies were not as common back then, so it was a real treat for kids to see their favorite garbage collecting robot in a new light.
It does not come as a surprise to see that Wall-E is alive and well in idea boards, toys, stories and in this case, Meddy Garnet’s photo series. Meddy incorporated Wall-E into her Project 365 which she posts on her Flickr account.
The combination of light and motion always makes for some pretty amazing results. Slow shutter speeds capture images of light in motion in the most spectacular ways, creating pictures that are always dazzling to the eye. It is not an uncommon subject and technique, however every once in a while we do see some exceptional examples. Zach Ancell certainly did not disappoint with his attempt to lend this trick to a theme. The Portland-based photographer captures the grace and eloquence of dancers and athletes in motion in his series Trajectory. It is an example of how movement, light and a camera can paint a very interesting picture.
Unlike these photos of birds by Paul Nelson whose objective was to capture them mid-flight, photographer Rene Mesman, chose to highlight another powerful feature of the fascinating animal: their hairdos. We’re not just talking about any old style, these birds are sporting what appears to be human hair.
Digital Photos Need To Be Edited To Look Their Best
When your images come off your camera, and onto your computer, they need some editing to make them really shine.
But editing can take a ton of time, and it can be tough to figure out what adjustments to make to enhance your photos. Learning how to use editing programs can be intimidating—they’re packed with features, but what do they all actually do to your images?
Diver Photographer Joe Bunni isn’t one to shy away from risky wildlife photography trips. During one such adventure on a trip to Canada, they ran into the female bear in the famed picture above. He has been shooting polar bears since 2009, but I don’t think anything could have prepared him for such a close encounter. When he submerged himself in the freezing waters of The Nanavut and found himself face to face (we’re talking 20 inches away) from 700lb. bears he did what any sensible man would do: shoot. And he had but a dry-suit, snorkel and mask on, mind you.