Articles in Links
old new york in a modern world is a project and photoblog which features photographs which makes modern day New York look old.
The iPhone is inconspicuous. With a modicum of stealth, it’s easy see and capture a moment virtually undetected.
Using a consistent folder hierarchy to organize your images helps to cut down the clutter of your raw images and safety shots, as well as keeping your finished files organized and easy to find.
From The Random Photographer blog, here’s an interesting variation of the image-a-day concept.
One of the issues that occasionally pops up for me is that sometimes pictures taken on my iPhone don’t display with their proper rotation in some, non-Apple instances. Usually, I encounter this with third-party apps. A new post at TUAW – The Unofficial Apple Weblog gives a very interesting, very technical, very geeky way to fix this issue.
Pixels at an Exhibition at Giorgi Gallery in Berkeley was recently covered by two Bay Area newspapers — The Oakland Tribune and Contra Costa Times
I was recently interviewed by John Meadows for the On the Log podcast. In “Episode 89: Less is More”, we discuss using the iPhone and some recent apps to capture the look of old analog photography.
I feel lucky when I stumble upon a cool link that’s motivational in some way.
Here’s an interesting project from photographer Kevin Bauman. It wasn’t photographed with an iPhone, but it’s a pretty interesting collection of photography from a city that I became fascinated with over ten years ago.
Recently, PopPhoto published a piece about iPhoneography which interviews and showcases Chase Jarvis, Sion Fullana, Lisa Wiseman and Greg Schmigel.
If you’re new to photography as an art/hobby, you’ll probably pick up a tip or two. If you’ve been at it a while, it’s a good refresher read….
I love my iPhone 2G and think it’s one of the most amazing pieces of consumer technology I’ve ever owned. Really, this is a device that rivals many that we’ve seen in Star Trek.