Nikon D4s review: Nikon’s D4 replacement is a true workhorse of a camera, but has enough changed to warrant an upgrade? Find out in our Nikon D4s review.
As our series on how to sell photos online and in print continues we look at how to get your work seen. Social media success is the 21st century Holy Grail – everyone’s looking for it. Here’s how one photographer found it…
Become known as a specialist, and you’ll find yourself the go-to photographer for certain types of shot. As our series on how to sell photos online and in print continues we look at the most important thing you’ll ever do as a photographer: find your niche.
Professional photographers use their cameras every day, so they get to know it really well and understand the best way to set it up and use it. Here are six of the most useful pro tips.
As our series on how to sell photos online and in print continues we look at the prestigious magazine cover and explore five surefire ways photographers can get their images on the covers of magazines.
Professional travel and landscape photographer David Clapp takes thousands of pictures, but one of his most recent favourites is this ethereal shot of a Hindu celebration taken during an excursion to Varanasi, India.
In his latest guest blog post he reveals how a high ISO and a hyper focal distance technique helped him capture this wonderful moment.
Avoid making an embarrassing or expensive photographic mistakes with these top tips from the pros. In their latest guest blog post the photo management and Canon Project1709 experts at Photoventure spoke to professional photographers in a number of different genres and put together the common pitfalls that plagued them all.
In our new series we explore the different ways to sell photos online, in print, and elsewhere in ways you might not have considered before.
Each week we’ll look at a different genre or method to sell photos online and in other markets. To kick things off we’ll look at 16 novel ways you can start making money from your landscape images. And we’ll start by introducing you to a photographer who has been doing it successfully after being discovered by accident on Flickr.
Bloggers and editors of ‘non-commercial websites’ can now use photos from Getty Images’ archive for free.
The world’s largest photo agency has announced a new embed tool that will allow people to embed and share Getty’s images at no cost on non-commercial websites, blogs and social media channels.
An error in its payment system caused Getty Images to overpay thousands of photographers who sold images on its iStock subsidiary, and now the agency wants photographers to pay them back.