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  • Category Archives Photo Gear

    Hi gang, and welcome to the online version of my 5th Annual Holiday Gear Guide (the printed version appears in Photoshop User magazine, which is just hitting NAPP members' mailboxes this week). If you’ve been a faithful reader of this gear guide for the past four years, you’ve probably noticed a subtle change in the title. That’s right, this is the first year that it’s not my “Gonzo Holiday Gear Guide.” When I put the first one of these together five years ago, I honestly didn’t give the name much thought because it was originally supposed to be just a post here on my blog. But it got so popular, the following year we published both an online and printed version. Eventually, it became the cover story, and well—gonzo just sounds kinda lame at this point. In fact, I really have no idea what…

    When I shot the LSU vs. North Carolina football game last week, I wanted to take my new 32-gig Lexar Professional 600X high-speed UDMA memory card out, and when I popped it in the camera, I have to tell you—my jaw dropped when I looked at the LCD readout on the top of my Nikon D3, and saw that in JPEG fine mode, I had more than 4,300 shots available on that one card. Seriously---wow! I snapped the shot you see above of the LCD readout window using my iPhone 4 on the balcony of my hotel before I left for the game. Now, later Paul Abell snookered me into shooting a sporting event in Raw mode, so my number of available shots went down to around 1,200+, but still---that ain't bad for just one card. By the way---the Lexar 600X card is insanely…

    My bestselling Book/DVD combo: Photo Recipes Live: Behind the Scenes Lighting Techniques, is now available as both an iPad and iPhone App from the iTunes Store. The cool thing is: the App is only $9.95, and includes all the same videos and content. One of the reviewers on iTunes wrote this about the App: "His technique of showing the shot, and then breaking it down how he did it, is very productive. The narrative is fun, not dry. $10 for pro instruction on lighting is a deal, the price of some digital photography magazines." Anyway, if you'd like to check it out, you can find it right here. Thanks to my Publisher, Peachpit Press who developed the App and got it out there. They really did a great job with it, and I'm super psyched to have it available both as a App, and…

    First, ya gotta know, there's a photo involved, but it's not a photo competition---so anyone can win. Here's the scoop: For the month of July, Lexar Media is holding a "“Take the Next Shot” Sweepstakes, and the winner gets their choice of either a Nikon D300s or a Canon 7D, along with a Lens and a Lexar 600x memory card (plus runners-up get 300x cards). All you have to do is follow Lexar on Facebook or @Lexarmedia on Twitter and then just email them a photo. This makes you eligible for the drawing for the prizes (they're not judging the photos, just using that as an entry into the contest). Click either one of those links above for more details, or to enter.

    These things are awesome! They're called "Rogue FlashBenders" and they help you control and shape the light from your off-camera flash. Of course this isn't the first product to do this (I've been using the Honl Light Shaping tools for a few years, and liked them a lot), but these new FlashBenders (from Expo Imaging---the people who bring us ExpoDisc) have two big advantages over everything else I've used: (1) They're all one piece, so there's nothing separate to attach to your flash head, which means that there's less to pack, and less to lose, and that means less hassle. (2) There is some kind of wire, or bendy thingies (a technical term), inside them that let you easily mold and shape them any way you want so they go from snoot to bounce flash to gobo in two seconds flat. They just officially…

    I love my Epson P-7000 Multimedia viewer. I had a P-5000 before it, and P-3000 before that, and it's been my go-to in-field photo back-up device for years now. It travels with me for every location shoot. But now so does my Apple iPad, and it now Apple has a camera connection kit for it, so you can see where this is going. The P-7000 is $799 and has 160GB of storage. The iPad has 64GB of storage for $699 (+$29 for the camera connection kit). But of course, this story is about much more than storage space. So, what do you guys see as the fate of the P-7000? Does it even have a future? Or does it have a future at a much lower price (like $299)? I'm interested to hear what you guys think. (By the way---neither support Flash, so let's…

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