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…
Photography Week, the world’s best-selling digital photography magazine, has been given a makeover, and to celebrate we’re giving away a free issue!
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.
If you’re a DSLR video enthusiast, chances are you’ll want to edit your clips. Here we’ve rounded up some of the best free video editing software for photographers with links to download each program.
We put five of the best ring flash options for photographers to the test. Find out which offered the best results…
Knowing how to calculate hyperfocal distance isn’t actually as complex as its technical name implies, but mastering this important photography technique can make all the difference to your photography. Here we answer all of the common questions photographers have about hyperfocal focusing.
Knowing when to switch to spot metering can give you a big advantage when shooting in difficult lighting conditions. In this tutorial we’ll show you how to spot meter in these situations to achieve the most precise exposures possible.
Welcome to our weekly photography news, with all the latest stories that matter to serious photographers from the week of 11-17 August.
Camera panning is a quick and easy way to create modern, abstract landscape image. You simply move your DLSR from side to side during a long exposure. Here’s how…
Sometimes a spectacular image happens when you least expect it. In his guest blog post, PhotoLive speaker Steve Davey explains his secret to always striving to come up with a unique way of seeing your subject.