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173 Views
Posted 08/19/12
Food Photography: Concept to Completion
149 Views
Posted 02/07/13
"This is a question often asked of photographers with a range of answers. There are some photographer's who work with an austere kit, carrying a camera, a few lenses, and the bare essentials while others carry everything including the kitchen sink."
212 Views
Posted 05/29/14
Bob Harrington will show you how to mix light on location with small flashes and simple lighting gear.
706 Views
Posted 08/27/14
As we all know, every single photo we take is unique. It doesn’t matter whether we shoot the same image several times, or under the same lighting conditions, or using the same camera settings. As we have all noticed from personal experience, some images have grain in darker areas while others lack contrast in certain areas, and others suffer from major backlighting issues. Most post-production software allows you to deal with these problems by offering a wide range of overwhelming correction, leaving you to do all the heavy lifting. Hector Martinez demonstrates how to bring out the best of your image from the start, giving you a head start for whichever post-production program with which you may be working. Learn about the only raw conversion software that is completely based on camera-lens hardware characterization. DxO Optics Pro 9 is software that fixes the flaws in your image by filling in the information that is missing between your camera and your lens.  Optics Pro 9 will take care of any issues your image may have, such as an unsharp image, color rendering, perspective control, keystone issues, and digital noise. As a pre-post production software, it is ideal for everyone, from the amateur to the professional photographer. No matter what your interest in photography is, be it travel, location, studio, event, or portrait photography, spend less time behind the computer and more time behind your camera as Optics Pro 9 does all the fixing for you. About Hector Martinez:  I decided to become a street and field photographer in the early 1990s. The images that most greatly influenced my photography and molded my career were very straightforward, direct, “in your face” documentary images from around the world, especially from Third World countries. These images told me a story that was bold and powerful. They told the truth, ugly or beautiful. I was intensely affected by these images and that feeling motivated me to become a photographer. When I look through my viewfinder, I experience the sense of danger and adventure of feeling other people’s authentic emotions. I feel that I am in the middle of the situation at that moment and, through my photography, I can freeze that moment in time for the world to see.
401 Views
Posted 06/29/15
WordPress is your website! Scott Wyden Kivowitz walks you through the basics of WordPress, the open-source software and the website, and how to best use both to the benefit of your photographic work. He discusses the best hosts, how to install WordPress, manage the dashboard, utilize plug-ins and themes, and create your blog site. This is a very thorough tutorial, peppered with insightful anecdotes and practical tips for the beginner, including strong encouragement to always be blogging. Remember, 70% of traffic to your site comes from blog traffic!
7719 Views
Posted 07/29/15
Along with numerous examples of his gorgeous work, renowned food photographer Andrew Scrivani discusses the core components of good food photography and how to induce the emotions that food arouses. He talks of light play, props, using a darker palette to help colors pop, infusing process shots with artistry, and the importance of telling a story—and selling emotion—with your photographs. Scrivani also invites us to see his work environment and makes clear that with a very basic setup, good styling, and the freedom of handheld shooting, you can create mouth-watering images. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
121 Views
Posted 08/26/16
If you have aspirations of being a better food photographer on any level, join New York Times photographer Andrew Scrivani for this instructional talk. He covers the complicated work of the business of being a photographer in the food space, as well as how to get started in the industry, how to negotiate and price your work, and how to bridge the gap between artist and business person. Scrivani helps you grasp the inner workings of this sometimes mysterious business with detailed discussions. Andrew Scrivani: https://www.andrewscrivani.com/currentwork Instagram: @andrewscrivani
147 Views
Posted 04/25/18
Wedding and portrait photographer Paul Gero shares his strategies and techniques for capturing natural, authentic photos. He talks about the need to be driven by a desire to capture great images, and he stresses the importance of keeping in mind that a photo taken today is something that will continue to have meaning far into the future.
129 Views
Posted 04/26/18
At the end of B&H’s Depth of Field 2018 convention, the day’s lecturers teamed up for a panel discussion on a variety of topics, from the need for videographers and photographers to form a harmonious working relationship when shooting the same event, to how to deal with deliverable files once a job is finished. If you're an aspiring photographer, there is a wealth of advice and knowledge to be gleaned from this video.
481 Views
Posted 04/27/18
Photographer Robert Evans talks about how the simplicity of certain images can make them really stand out. He stresses that beyond an individual photographer’s vision and personality, there are other traits that are integral to capturing great photos—being bold, taking creative risks, and shooting from the heart.
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