How to own every aspect of wedding photography

How to own every aspect of wedding photography

Successful wedding photography requires planning and preparation. In his guest blog post Constantin Opris, a professional wedding photographer at Dreamstime.com, offers his guidelines for each phase of the process, and you’ll be sure to capture some unforgettable moments that the couple will be able to hold on to forever.

Sony World Photography Awards 2015 winners gallery

Sony World Photography Awards 2015 winners gallery

American photographer John Moore, of Getty Images, has won the overall L’Iris d’Or / Professional Photographer of the Year award at the Sony World Photography Awards 2015. Chosen from the winners of the Sony World Photography Awards’ 13 professional categories, Moore’s winning project “Ebola Crisis Overwhelms Liberian Capital” capture the scale of the ebola epidemic… Continue reading

Who owns a photo once it’s put online: free cheat sheet to understanding copyright

Who owns a photo once it's put online: free cheat sheet to understanding copyright

Who actually owns a photo once you upload it to the internet? This fantastic photography cheat sheet compiled by Clifton Cameras answers some of the key questions about copyright for photographers. From cases like David Slater’s famed monkey self-portrait to social media ownership to how to protect your photos online, this handy infographic should set… Continue reading

6 things you can learn by taking photographs every day

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While taking a picture every day might seem like a tall order, it needn’t be a big chore where you put lots of pressure on yourself to create a work of art – it’s just a great way of staying in the zone and making sure you are memorising key settings through constant repetition.

With this in mind, our guest bloggers at Photoventure share some of the benefits of setting up a daily photographic regimen…

8 ways to tell if you are growing as a photographer

The Inverse Square Law: what it means for photographers

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…