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  • Posts By Scott Kelby

    Here's another from my Montana workshop (click on it for the larger version, which looks much better). I only had time to go through a few of the shots I've taken, because we had been going nonstop from dawn till late at night, but I took this one last night, as we returned to the stream where we shot earlier in the week, because it was another overcast night. The shot isn't really a pano; it's just "pano cropped" (Bill Fortney gave the idea while I was processing the image in Lightroom (all the processing, sharpening, and cropping was done in Lightroom). I read a number of comments posted this week asking if I would share the camera settings for the shots I post, and I'm more than happy to (thanks for the suggestion): SPECS: Taken with a Nikon D200 (Bill was shooting [read…

    SPECS: Taken using the same D200, and the same 70-200mm VR lens as the previous post, but I only pushed in to 130mm. I set the camera to Manual mode at f/22 with a 20 second exposure (which wasn't enough. I should have stuck with 30 seconds). It was so dark outside by the time I took this shot, I had to take the Vari-ND filter off. In fact, it was so dark, my Auto Focus wouldn't focus, so I switched the lens to manual focus, set the focus to Infinity, and crossed my fingers. Dan, one of my students, offered to shine a flashlight on the falls to help my autofocus work. Even though it wasn't bright enough for the auto focus to snap-to; it did light the falls just enough to help me make the moody picture you see above. I didn't…

    During my GAPW Workshop (with famous landscape photographer Bill Fortney) this past week out in Montana's Glacier National Park, I showed my students how easy it is to shoot and stitch a panorama, thanks to Photoshop CS3's incredible Photomerge feature (which incorporates the mind-blowing Auto Align and Auto Blend features). I gave my students the assignment of shooting a pano and stitching it in CS3 (only one student in the class had ever shot and stitched a pano before). Well, after our dawn shoot at Swiftcurrent Lake, we went to breakfast at the "Many Glacier" hotel right on the water. After breakfast, one of my students, John Cureton, shot his first ever pano from the hotel lobby balcony, overlooking the lake. When we got back to the classroom, John used CS3's Photomerge to stitch it together perfectly and we both were really tickled. John's…

      Here's one from last night's shoot at Glacier (click for a larger version). It was raining pretty steadily last night, so our sunset shoot was out, but when it rains it's the perfect time to shoot streams (you can get that silky water from long exposures, and the rocks are wet, too). Unfortunately, this is shot at 100 ISO, so it doesn't take advantage of the D3's incredibly low noise, but I thought I'd at least throw one up. I've learned more cool things about the D3, and I'll share more next week. I've gotten a lot of questions about the D300, but unfortunately there's not one here for me to shoot, so at this point, I have no idea how it compares to the D3, but as soon as I get to field test one; you'll be the first to know. I…

    Here's a shot from this morning's dawn shoot (click for a larger version). We only had that light for about 10 minutes (at best), and then the sun tucked behind a cloud bank never to return (it started raining shortly thereafter for the rest of the day. You can't tell from the photo shown above (taken with a Nikon D200), but it was freezing cold (so cold I could barely concentrate on shooting). But, even as cold as it was, I had a blast shooting alongside my workshop class, and the world class Bill Fortney. We spent the rest of the day in the classroom, learning Lightroom, and that went really great (almost everyone in the workshop was already using Lightroom to some extent, and two of the students had even been to my Lightroom Live Tour). Although I didn't get a chance to…

    So we land at the tiny airport in Kalispell, Montana, and as we get off the plane there's a man standing there to greet us, holding the sign you see above. This could only be (and it is), Bill Fortney, from Nikon Professional Services, who's teaching the workshop with me. So, when I saw the sign I reacted much as I imagine Ansel himself would have---I punched his lights out. (Kidding, totally kidding). Actually, once I stopped laughing my butt off, I did what Ansel himself probably would have done if he were alive today. I pulled out my iPhone and got a shot of crazy Bill holding that sign. It's going to be a wild week! ;-) We're off to our sunrise shoot, so I've got to go, BUT....(TEASER ALERT): I got to shoot with the Nikon D3 yesterday, and I'm shooting with…

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