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  • Category Archives Photography

    Jack Parker of The David Crowder*Band - Photo by me, Brad Moore "The Shot" It's something we photographers all hope for. The thing we strive to achieve every time we pick up the camera. The one image that could possibly define who we are as a photographer, and maybe even our careers. But if we're successful in our quest, what then? The image above was shot during one of my first "real" concert photography experiences, last November (you can read about it right here). It's during a pretty epic part of one of their songs, so I was already pumped before I shot it, then even more so when I saw how great it turned out in my edit later. Since then, it's become my signature image. Have I shot anything worthwhile since then? I think so. Have I shot anything to top it?…

    With Independence Day being celebrated here in the U.S. on the Fourth of July, I usually do a quick post on how to photograph Fireworks (which is a traditional part of the 4th of July celebration here). I’m posting the technique that I included on page 175 of my book, "The Digital Photography Book." Here we go: This is another one that throws a lot of people (one of my best friends, who didn’t get a single crisp fireworks shot on the Fourth of July, made me including this tip just for him, and the thousands of other digital shooters that share his pain). For starters, you’ll need to shoot fireworks with your camera on a tripod, because you’re going to need a slow enough shutter speed to capture the falling light trails, which is what you’re really after. Also, this is where using…

    My buddy, portrait photographer, and Web guru, and HDR Expert RC Concepcion is tonight's special guest on Peachpit's "Photo Club" and everybody's invited (it's free), and tonight he'll be talking about photography, Photoshop, and all sorts of cool RC stuff. Here's how Peachpit describes it: Join Peachpit and Layers TV host RC Concepcion for the next Peachpit Photo Club webcast on Tuesday, June 22, 2010 from 8 to 9 p.m. ET (5 to 6 p.m. PT). RC will cover everything essential about getting yourself and your work on the Web—what to do, what not to do, useful techniques, how to present your work, and more. Plus, he'll jump into the software side a bit and show you some simple in and out techniques for working with your images, hosting your images, and getting up to speed quickly—just like he does in his popular podcasts.…

    I've had a number of requests this year to go beyond just sharing my camera settings, and share a little more of the "behind the scenes experience" of shooting a major sporting event. So, two weeks ago when I got an opportunity to shoot a Major League Baseball game (Tampa Bay Rays vs. the Toronto Blue Jays), I kept my iPhone's camera handy so I could chronicle some of the goings on for you, (though the image above, which I call "Steee-rike!" [notice the ball at his hip] was taken with my D3). Getting Credentials As anyone who has tried knows, getting credentials to shoot a major sporting event is hard, and getting harder every day. I shoot for a wire service, and thankfully they take care of the credentials for events I'm assigned to cover, but in other cases (like this one), it…

    The Scriv (our Creative Director for Video), came up with a very clever clip to promote David Ziser's new online wedding photography class at KelbyTraining.com. The class itself is an on location wedding shoot, shot live during an actual wedding, and it all unfolds as it happens with David shooting and teaching as he goes, so you see it all from start to finish. It's an incredibly unique and fascinating way to learn wedding photography (and people are just loving this class), so The Scriv wanted to do something equally unique and different, and so...well....he did. NOTE: It's really cute, but it does help if you know up front that David uses the term "Floof" to describe the act of lifting the back edge of the bride's train and letting it catch some air, so it resettles nicely on the ground---nice and flat and…

    Hi Gang: Between my original post on HDR, and the follow-up post on Tuesday, I had over 304 comments from readers, but two really stood out to me. The first is from my follow-up post, and is in response to a number of people who wrote that they felt that over-the-top HDR images were no longer actually photographs, but had been so radically transformed that they were now illustrations, art, or a painting----but certainly no longer a photograph. I thought this reader made a brilliant analogy (the best I've heard on the topic), and I wanted to share it with you in case you missed it. For brevity, I'm going to paraphrase a little, but here's what he said: "Turning a Tree into a Chair… The Tree is there. Someone comes along with his/her tools: Axe, knife, etc.. He whittles a chair out of…

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