Who hasn’t had a photo that you wanted to print or post, but it wasn’t quite the proportion that you needed? Even if you’re not a Photoshop guru, Photoshop’s Content-Aware Scale feature can help stretch a photo to fit perfectly without disturbing your subject.
Michael Shainblum creates some breathtaking landscape work and is kind enough to share his knowledge with those looking to up their game. Watch this video for some helpful tips on capturing one of his favorite subjects, the challenging yet beautiful sand dunes.
Giving skin a nice golden glow can be a great finishing touch on a portrait to put the image over the top. This fantastic video tutorial will show you how to add the effect to a portrait using Photoshop.
Instead of waiting around for friends, or groups to go out on a photo walk, why not take matters into your own hands and try hiking alone to capture landscapes. After all, without anyone else around you can make the decision on when to shoot, and when to pack up.
In the latest episode of “Moments in Time” in the Philippines, I traveled to Legazpi along with Win Magsino to capture images of Mt. Mayon, a very beautiful and iconic volcano on the island of Luzon. In this post, I will take a more in-depth look at the post-processing that went into creating the final image.
Editing landscapes can revolutionize an image that didn’t quite pan out how you had intended, or bring out all the best features that did. Here are five tips that can dramatically improve your landscapes.
Comet NEOWISE has been hanging around in night skies around the world for a little while now, and most photographers who have been blessed with clear skies have captured at least one shot of the comet. Beyond getting a good exposure, how do you process your astro shots for the best effect? In this tutorial, I’ll show you how I edit mine.
I strive to capture moments in time with my photography, and one thing I like is once in a lifetime or very rare moments. The Neowise comet (aka C/2020 F3 NEOWISE) is one of those moments that won’t happen again for about another 6,800 years.
During the global lockdown, many landscape photographers who would normally be traveling the world and leading workshops have found themselves cooped up at home. Away from their element on location and with an abundance of free time, they’ve joined the online circuit of photography webinars, panels and interviews.
For people still refining their own approach to photography, it’s been great to hear their stories. To learn how masters of the craft created their best work. How they returned time and time again for the perfect light. How they framed the scene just so. To step inside their head and better