Take your photography to extreme wide angles. Our new tutorial shows you how to stitch 360-degree pictures to create amazing polar panoramas.
9 creative photo ideas to try in NovemberAs part of our ongoing series to help you get more creative with your digital camera, each month we publish some fun, seasonal, creative photo ideas to help inspire your imagination.
For November we aim to have you out and about honing your night photography skills by shooting cityscapes at dusk, far away galaxies, the depths of the earth and everything in between!
Refraction patterns made by bending light through glass objects can produce stunning photography effects without any photo editing required. Here’s a really simple way to achieve the effect at home.
The changing nature of the tide and weather can make or break your coastal landscapes. Here’s how
to capture stunning pictures of the sea that reflect its differing moods…
Follow the simple steps in our new light painting tutorial and learn how to use your flashgun handheld, creatively firing it at different points in your scene during long exposures.
As our Shoot Like A Pro series on landscape photo ideas continues, this week we take a look at how to take creative pictures of mountains and hills. We’ll give you our best photography tips for emphasising the grandeur of mountain ranges and how to use hills as the perfect backdrop for creative landscape photos.
Creating images as digital grids is more complex than just overlaying some numbers – but the results can be impressive. FInd out how it’s done in our latest Photoshop tutorial.
OK, so you’ve converted your camera for digital infrared photography. Now what? Here are the best settings to use with your modified DSLR to get stunning infrared photos.
Everyone knows about using a tripod and the benefits of using flash. These are some of the more common budget photo accessories on the market, and everyone has them. But if you really want to transform your photos, there are plenty more essentials available to you for under £100.
Never underestimate the impact that leading lines have on your photo compositions. Even if you don’t plan on making lines a major feature of your picture, you can’t get rid of them. So you have to work around them.