It’s a new year, and many of you are probably getting to grips with new cameras! In their first guest blog post of 2015, the team at Photoventure suggest ten photography techniques you can use everyday to help improve your images and become a better photographer.
With seasonal sales in full flow, now is the perfect time to bag yourself a few essential accessories for your compact system camera or DSLR. Here are the must-have bits of kit…
Merry Christmas! Our team has been busy putting together this fantastic eBook, A Photographer’s Guide to Sharper Shots, which you can download FREE!
New to digital photography? Need some beginner-friendly photo tips to help you get up and running with your camera? We can help.
There’s so much to take in when you start out in photography: rules for composition, exposure, digital workflow, image editing tricks and more.
But there are some less-obvious photographic truths that aren’t generally covered by photography technique guides.
Much of this stuff you only really appreciate with the benefit of hindsight – so here are 16 universal truths that you’ll be agreeing with soon.
The art of ‘seeing’ is something that a lot of photographers talk about. It can be a really tough thing to develop, and it sounds a bit ‘deep’, but it really can make a difference. Here’s how it’s done…
Find out how going back to basics can help you take full control of your photography as we explain everything you need to know about shooting in Manual mode.
What is an LCD screen and why is it an important part of your camera? If you’re new to photography you might understandably have a few questions about some of the technology and equipment.
In our latest layman’s guide we answer some of the most common questions photographers have about LCD screens and how to use them.
When framing a photograph, it’s not just the focal length that matters. In this tutorial we’ll show you how to choose the optimum angle of view for your scene, as well as explain how to choose the right lenses and the difference between angle of view vs field of view.
Which of these photography mistakes are you making and what can you do about it?