Tag: how-to tips

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  • Rick Berk

    Rick Berk has been working in photography for almost 20 years, having started by photographing pro sports. Rick is a published landscape photographer and portrait photographer as well as photo educator.

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  • Chasing the Light on Route 66 with the Canon 5D Mark IV

    Photographers chase the light, which is ever-changing in intensity, color, contrast and direction. On our Route 66 road trip, I chased the light for nine days in April 2017, and recorded it with the Canon EOS 5D Mark IV.

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  • Improving Your Travel Photography: Working the Subject

    When traveling, a lot of our pictures are based around a single subject. A single picture of that subject may not tell the whole story. By working the subject we will use all of the techniques we have available to create different looks at a single subject.

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  • Multiple Camera Eclipse Coverage

    It is possible to have one camera shooting a time-lapse sequence with an intervalometer automatically clicking the shutter while you’re operating a second camera. You can add to that a video camera documenting your movements and/or that of your friends and family at the same time. It just takes planning, coordination and equipment.

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  • Supporting Your Camera...With a Tripod

    Many photographers use their tripods reluctantly. In the case of the upcoming total eclipse of the sun in August, it’s a must. The eclipse is almost 2½ hours long and your arms will be exhausted if you don’t use one. Plus, your images will be sharper because most photographers will be using very long focal lengths to make large sun disk sizes.

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  • Photographic Exposure of a Solar Eclipse

    Since the earliest days of photography, scientists worked at making a successful image of the corona during a total solar eclipse. The first correctly exposed photograph of the corona during a total solar eclipse was made on July 28, 1851 by daguerreotypist Johann Berkowski.

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