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  • Monthly Archives February 2011

    Last Tuesday I shot the Orlando Magic vs. the LA CLippers----my first NBA game shoot of the year (and only my third NBA game shoot ever), and thought I'd share a few shots from the game here. The Fisheye Strikes Again! When my buddy Erik Kuna (head of our Video Operations) and I got to the brand new Amway Center arena in Orlando, the doors hadn't opened yet, so I grabbed my 10.5mm fisheye lens and headed up as high as I could go to capture this view of the arena. I actually took quite a few HDR shots while I was up there, and processed them using three different HDR programs, but I didn't think any of them looked as good as just the single image with Nik Software's Color Efex Pro 3.0 applied using the preset "Tonal Contrast" and that's what you…

    I mentioned earlier this week that back on Monday we invited some NAPP members to come to our headquarters (just outside Tampa, Florida), and be a part of a full dress rehearsal/dry run for my upcoming "Light It, Shoot it, Retouch It Live!" nationwide tour (inspired by my series of classes with the same name on Kelby Training Online). Well, I got some images from Brad and I thought I'd share them here with you guys on the blog. The idea of this day was to get in front of a live audience, do the entire seminar from start to finish (with all the lighting set-ups, shooting, and then retouching, editing, and finishing of the photos in Photoshop), and then get live, on the spot feedback from the attendees about anything they wanted added, addressed in more detail, and generally anything I could do…

    Thanks to everyone who pointed out the problem with the RSS feed for this blog. I'm not quite certain why it happened, but whatever it was, I think (hope) we have it fixed now. If not, just let me know, and somehow we'll track it down. (By the way; that RSS graphic above, courtesy of iStockPhoto.com, fits the "RSS Gone Wild" headline better than you might think, because once you get to my age, having a box of popcorn like that [with all its salt, saturated fat, butter, empty calories, carbs, and everything else that makes it taste incredibly yummy like you can't believe] is literally living on the wild side). Man, this getting older stuff is a blast (but of course, it beats the alternative). ;-) Sorry about that. Now back to your regularly scheduled somethin' er other.

    Have you ever wanted to go on location with a world-renowned entertainment photographer and look over their shoulder while they're doing a photo shoot?  This is your opportunity! As you'll see in the short promo video above, Scott Kelby takes you On Location with Jeremy Cowart in Venice, CA to see how he assesses an area, zeroes in on his frame, and makes the most out of a location in a short amount of time.  Using only one light and a reflector the entire day, Jeremy shows you how to capture unique images by utilizing creative compositions, textures, and shapes. So hop on over to Kelby Training Online and catch On Location with Jeremy Cowart, Parts 1 and 2.  And keep an eye out for Jeremy's next class where he shoots album artwork for a band on-location in Nashville!

    Get Your Photos on the Web by RC Concepcion Getting images on the web today could not be cheaper or easier--if photographers just knew how. But they don't need to learn coding, design, programming, or scripting anymore. They need to know where to go to get the tools they actually need, and how to put it all together. In his brand new book, Get Your Photos On The Web, Rafael "RC" Concepcion provides what so many photographers need as he lays out a step-by-step plan for exactly how to do it. You can see a preview of the book over at Amazon, which includes Scott's foreword where he talks about how the idea for the book came about, the table of contents, and some of the opening pages. The copies we send out from here will be signed by RC himself for everyone who…

    Sitting here in front of the computer having just come off an 8-day assignment, I'm struggling to come up with an opening to this post. Beginnings are often the hardest part of any venture and this seems to be no exception. I have a pretty good idea of what the substance of this post will be, just not how to begin it. Glancing over some previous guest blogs, there seems to be two different approaches to the opening – either dive right into the main topic or start off slowly with a thank you. The second option sounds like it's as good a way as any, so let me firstly thank Scott, Brad and the team here for the opportunity to contribute a guest blog. It is indeed an honor to be here amongst so many talented, creative photographers. Introductions are probably in order…

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