Articles tagged with: digital photography
Here’s a link to a classic post on the MCP Actions blog about tips to break your photography rut. It’s aimed at professionals and photographers who shoot with rigs, but it still has some good, usable tips for breaking an iPhoneography rut as well.
Life In LoFi and CanvasPop present the “Shades of Summer” LoFi Photo Contest. The Winner gets an 18″x24″, 1.5″ depth gallery stretched canvas (value $119) and a showcase feature on the Life In LoFi blog.
As part of my Featured Photographer for March 2010, we’ve just posted more images at pixelsatanexhibition.com
For whatever reason, it looks like Sunlight Tracker is not available in the App Store at this time.
EYE’EM has announced a call for entries for the EYE’EM Mobile Photography Award 2010.
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.
This article is directed at my fellow and aspiring iPhoneographers who want to better their iPhoneography experience and artfully improve their images. Below, I have listed 7 simple tips to better your iPhoneography. This will not be a source of suggesting applications you should be using to process images, or how you should hold the iPhone, or how to make your images look “more analog”. My intentions are to provide artful insight into bettering your iPhoneography.
I didn’t create these. The bakery artisans at Central Market in Fort Worth did. They really are artists and dessert is their palette.
The darker your photograph, the greater the chance there will be noise in the image.
There used to be two more screens nearby. Weeds and bushes had reclaimed the parking areas. None of the screens were even worth tearing down.
The Stockyards were brisk and the winter shadows were long as we roamed Main and Exchange with our cameras, fighting daylight and the lingering Golden Hour.
With an emphasis that included several media not just iPhoneography, iPhone therefore iArt presented outstanding works from local Chicago artists, as well as submissions by other artists from around the globe.