A weekend full of photography tutorials and links
November 11, 2011
Posted by on
Isn’t the web and blogging a very cool thing. Here, we in Oxford England, bring you a variety of links and tutorials gathered together By Toad Hollow Photography of Canada via Lightstalking from Australia
“It has been a very active week in the world of photography, and Toad Hollow Photography has been busy finding the best tutorials, photography and interesting blogs to share with everyone. This comprehensive list contains some of the most compelling pieces in this realm, and are all a true joy and inspiration to take in for the viewer. We certainly hope you enjoy going through this list as much as the Toad did in bringing it to you.” from those ever so clever people at Toad Hollow photography via Lightstalking, see more of the links and tutorials here
Two Easy Ways to Add Texture to Your Photos – a great and brief tutorial that describes and shows you how to easily add a texture overlay to your images. The results can be quite dramatic and worth the effort.
How to Use Diagonal Lines in Photography – this brief tutorial guides the photographer through the process of composing a shot with great lines in it, to add an element of interest. Wonderfully written, this piece is sure to teach everyone a little something about this technique.
Flash + Ambient Light – a wonderful photograph punctuates a short blog post that discusses the use of flash in conjunction with ambient lighting. Definitely well worth the time to visit.
How to Use Curved Lines in Photography – we have another tutorial here today on the employment of lines in photography, this time we’re looking at curves. This is a great piece that is well written, sure to leave all photographers with a little deeper understanding and vantage of using these specific techniques.
Improve Your Flash Photography – a great post discussing off camera lighting and how to use it, and how it applies to photography. Doug Pruden shares some great tips and tricks on how to move beyond the pop-up flash that comes with almost all DSLR cameras these days.
Buachaille Etive Mor by Alan Weir, on Flickr