To see pictures like a professional photographer you need to know what elements to look for. Discover how to work a scene from top to bottom to make sure you’ve explored every creative angle.
Are you ready to take the plunge and become a professional photographer? Don’t until you’ve read these tips to get started in the business of photography.
Ahh, professional photography: you decide your own hours, meet lots of interesting people and fulfil your creative potential while getting paid…. right?
The past decade made the photography industry more accessible than ever, harder to profit from, but also richer with choice, opportunities and possibilities. What will happen next? Only time can tell, but while we’re waiting for the future to unfold, we’ve listed five predictions for the graduates of 2018.
With stock photography plummeting in value and every hobbyist owning a full frame camera, is it still possible to earn a living from landscape photography?
There is no shortage of photography tips out there, but some of the best ones can be found by studying the old masters. Here our friends at Photoventure have put together ten crucial photography tips that have never gone out of date.
Sometimes it’s the little ideas that set you apart. An imaginative mind can make up for a small start-up budget, and thinking outside the box can give you opportunities that even the most successful competitor would never have thought about. In their latest guest blog post, the photo management and Canon Project1709 experts at Photoventure present five simple money-making ideas to get you started.
Photography has a language all of its own; a rich mix of camera jargon, lens acronyms and technical buzzwords that can be an utterly baffling sea of noise to beginners. But, with the internet and all, it doesn’t take long to know your f-stops from your fill-flash, and be able to separate HDR, DOF and TTL.
In this post we translate some of the common things photographers say and explain just what those photographers are trying to say. Just remember that our tongues were firmly in our cheeks when we put this together…
Hindsight is a wonderful thing… or at least it would be if we could go back in time and tell ourselves then what we’ve learnt since!
Do you enjoy taking landscape images but find you mostly use similar settings for all of my shots? In our latest Professional Photographer to the Rescue post we explain how to experiment and add variety to your landscape photography portfolio.