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  • Category Archives Techniques

    I wanted to run this week's episode of D-Town TV (The weekly show for all DSLR users---it's not just a Nikon only show anymore), here because I wanted to add something that I would have liked to have been included in the show, and also because it's so timely with the Indy shoot that I wound up doing earlier this week. In the first part of the show, I talk about a Panning technique to show motion in sports photography, and I got a lot of really positive feedback about the piece, but I wish I had gotten some examples to the video crew before the show aired (totally my fault, by the way), so I'm going to show them here instead: Above: Here's a throw-away shot from last year. With a fast shutter speed, the car is sharp, but it's also frozen, so…

    We just released this brand new class on Kelby Training Online, and although I'm the host of this new class, the star is really Dan Steinhardt from Epson (better known as 'Dano'), and in this new class we dispel many of the long-held myths and folklore about printing, and show how really easy it is to get great looking prints every time. Dano, the man behind Epson's Print Academy, knows this stuff absolutely inside and out, and he delivers his insights and information in such a fun, casual, straight forward way and you'll love learning from him. Here's the link for more details on this brand new online class----"How to get Killer Prints from your Epson Printer." UPDATE: Hey guys, we're working on the problems that were pointed out and will update the class as soon as possible.  We'll let you know when we…

    If you're in the San Diego area, Dave Cross and RC Concepcion, are coming to San Diego this Friday with our Adobe CS4 Creative Suite Unleashed Tour, and then onto Boston on December 1st. If you haven't had a chance to catch this special Adobe-sponsored tour, you don't want to miss it, as they cover everything from Illustrator to InDesign, from Photoshop to Flash, and how it all works together. This special tour is only $49 (or just $39 for NAPP members), and you can get all the details, or sign up, right here. Hope we'll see you San Diego on Friday, or in Boston in just a few weeks!

    I got an email yesterday from a reader of one of my books, and it's an email I've gotten dozens of times before, and it always puts me in an uneasy position. Uneasy enough, and yet common enough, that I wanted to share it with you guys. He had read something in my book "The Photoshop Book for Digital Photographers" where I said to do something a particular way, but then he found someone on a Web site somewhere who said to do it differently (in fact, they said to do it the exact opposite of what I said in my book). So, basically, he was emailing me to ask me to defend what I written in my book. Ugh. As I've done dozens of times in the past, I set out to write a lengthy explanation of why what I had stated in…

    Back at Photoshop World in Boston, I did a two-part class on Portrait Retouching. In the first part, I went through the most requested current retouching techniques, but in the 2nd part (held the following day), I spent the first class on more techniques, taking it further, but then I did a live shoot (with a professional model), and then took the images from the shoot and did a full start-to-finish live retouch right in the class. Well, last night I was looking the latest issue of HOW magazine, and I saw a new print ad for NAPP (seen above) and they used the actual before and after photo that I retouched live in the class, and I thought I'd share that here (if you click on the ad; you'll see the larger version). Anyway, the reason I'm sharing all this is; I'm doing…

    With the 4th of July coming up tomorrow (The 4th is Independance Day in the US, and we celebrate with Fireworks), I thought I'd run a quick blurb from Vol. 1 of my book, The Digital Photography Book on how to shoot Fireworks (like I did last year around this time). Here ya go: 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 a cable release really pays off, because you’ll need to see the rocket’s trajectory to know when to push the shutter button—if you’re looking in the viewfinder instead, it will be more of a hit or miss proposition. Next, use a zoom lens (ideally a 200mm or more) so you can get…

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