Have you hit a creative rut in your photography? Are you looking to take your photos to the next level, but finding it harder than you thought? We look at some of the reasons that many people’s photography doesn’t move on and suggest the real reason why this is happening.
To help you get the most from your photography time, we’ve come up with our list of the top 150 photography tips and techniques to help you get better images. You’ll find all you need to know here, from the basics of setting up your camera and planning your shoot, to how to achieve well-exposed and sharp shots with the minimum of fuss.
Should I upgrade my camera body or buy a better lens instead? It’s a classic question photographers ask themselves – or, more likely, post on a photography forum.
Harsh flash can kill the atmosphere at a party, but twisting a flashgun and using its bounce card can give a more natural look. In this bounce flash tutorial we explain everything you need to know to turn harsh flash into soft illumination…
Get start files for the June 2015 issue’s Digital Darkroom tutorials, plus files to accompany the Weddings and HDR ebooks included with this issue In Digital Camera 165, on sale from Friday 22nd May, our new Digital Darkroom section helps you develop your image-editing skills, with guides for Lightroom and Photoshop. Where indicated in the… Continue reading
What’s the best camera body that money can buy? We test a veritable wish list of cameras, in pursuit of perfection.
Thankfully a few recent advances in technology can make accurate manual focusing of your camera a bit easier than it used to be. Our head of testing explains all…
Learn how to shoot a series of photos and combine them to encapsulate the transition from day to night in a single frame
We sort through the complete Olympus camera range, from Stylus point-and-shoot compacts to PEN and OM-D compact system cameras…
It’s impossible to learn the art of photography without making a few mistakes along the way, but if you find yourself doing the same things wrong every time you pick up your camera, it’s probably worth getting to the bottom of it.