Articles tagged with: photography
I’ve got literally thousands of photos taken on my iPhone. Trips, parties, pet photos, landscapes. One of the quandaries is what to do with them. I can email them, make some collages, apply some filters, …
My iPhone 5S is by far the camera the use most to shoot with. I rely on a number of other photo apps to help get the image I want, either in-camera or by apping it up. Here’s the updated-for-2015 list of my go-to photo apps.
The international iPhoneography Group (TiiG) will hold their inaugural iPhoneography exhibition at the prestigious Colorado Photographic Arts Center (CPAC) in Denver, Colorado. The Show’s opening reception will be Friday, May 3rd and a closing reception will be held on June 14th, 2013.
To take a good photograph you need to know what good looks like. Sounds daft, I know, but training your eye is very important. In this article, I’m going to show you several free sources of amazing 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.
Hueless is a true black & white photo app with powerful in-camera tools, including live preview, color filters, and exposure control. It’s the digital equivalent of shooting and printing on black & white film stock and paper. Hueless 1.2 streets soon. Life In LoFi has a sneak peak at the new features, both documented and undocumented, in the new update.
I’m big on taking safety shots. Storage is ridiculously cheap compared to a few years ago. There’s no excuse not to shoot safety shots when the subject affords you the opportunity
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.
In case you missed it a while ago, Amy-Mae Elliott wrote a great piece on Mashable covering photography basics as they relate to smartphones — all of them, not just the iPhone. If you’re new to mobile phone photography, it’s a good read to help capture better photos in-camera.
If you’re just discovering iPhoneography or photography in general, advice from someone with even just a little more time than you have can be a welcome gift. Here are some of the tips that I’ve learned or was given along the way.
A “pinhole camera” effect is a popular one in iPhone photo apps. camera+ has even tried to perfect it in the last two app updates. A while back, Smashing Magazine ran a gallery of some pretty cool analog pinhole photography.
Here are links to two BlackBerry photography sites I thought were really cool.