Eliminate harsh flash without breaking the bank! Our DIY Photography Hacks series starts up again with a simple tutorial showing you how to make your own softbox to create soft, direct light.
Use these three professional portrait photography tips and learn how to take control of exposure to avoid under-exposed people pictures.
It can be hard to judge how far you have come as a photographer, as often you are too close to your work to make objective decisions. It’s easy to be hard on yourself, and beat yourself up for not progressing enough, when actually you have come a long way. With this in mind, our guest bloggers at Photoventure offer eight pointers to help you tell if you’re really progressing…
In this tutorial we share our best macro photography tips for learning how to use ISO for close-up subjects. We’ll show you how increasing the ISO will enable you to use a faster shutter speed to avoid camera shake.
Try these landscape photography tips and techniques for getting razor-sharp images straight from your camera.
Using long exposures to blur moving water is a classic technique, but a similar technique can also be used to great effect to blur scudding clouds. In this tutorial we show you how to calculate exposures with your ND filter to blur moving clouds, giving more impact to your landscape photography.
In this jargon-free guide we’ll explain everything you need to know about choosing and using all the different types of memory cards for cameras.
Your camera’s Live View feature is a powerful tool, and in this tutorial we show you how using it can improve your photography.
If you never use flash there are some great effects that you’re missing out on and a few important lessons that you’ll never learn about photography. In their latest guest blog post the photo management experts at Photoventure see if they can persuade you to give using flash a go.
Start taking sharper handheld photos, whether you’re using a heavy lens or shooting in the dark! In this tutorial we share our best tips for avoiding camera shake and leaving blurry photos behind. We start by answering some of the most common questions photographers have about camera shake and then show you a few simple methods for controlling it.