Photography News August 31, 2020

//Photography News August 31, 2020

SlickPic is proud to be an official sponsor of KelbyOne’s Landscape Conference. Don’t miss out on this epic online event going on September 8th and 9th.
Learn more:

Quote: “Roger’s rule: If you have either a crappy lens or crappy camera, improve the crappy part first; you get more bang for you $.” – Dave Hachey (Roger is the Roger of LensRentals and has a wonderful blog there)

How I Shoot High-End Portraits with Low-End Budgets 
The Power of Transitions: A Theory of Landscape Photography
Step-by-step Guide to Long Exposure Photography
How to do Long Exposure Photography and Light Trails at Night 
7 Photography Mistakes I see all the time  
How much detail is recoverable in your photo file?

Greg’s Thoughts: How best to improve your photography?
The quote above by Roger Cicala of LnesRentals talks about what part of your equipment to improve first. He has a mathematical discussion in his blog on this. But I’d suggest for most people, most of the time, the single piece of hardware that can most improve the quality of their pictures is a good quality tripod, if they use it correctly (Image stabilization off, remote release, careful scene composition, etc.).
But I’d also suggest what would be of the most value to most photographers (myself included) is to take workshops where there are evaluations of photos made during the workshop.  Getting feedback is hard.  And frequently in competitions the subjects that different people turn in are different than yours. In a workshop you are all photographing in the same (sand dune/garden/city street/etc.) so it is easier to learn from critiques from all the students in the workshop.  This isn’t the only reason to take workshops.

Artist of the Week/Portfolio: Lia Konrad


This newsletter is produced in collaboration with one of our members, newsletter editor Greg Edwards:

By |2021-05-06T07:09:13-08:00August 31st, 2020|Categories: News|0 Comments

About the Author:

SlickPic was created by a group of like-minded photographers and photography-enthusiasts who wanted a service that wouldn't force them to conform to a certain style or niche, but one that would allow them the freedom to use their photos to tell whatever stories they want. They wanted a service that was capable of storing, showcasing, sharing, and displaying photos in all the different ways people use photos: some are meant just for family, some are taken for friends, and some are made for the world to see. SlickPic Photo Hosting and Sharing