De 101 mooiste vogelkijkgebieden
ANWB Vogelgids van Europa
Lonely Planet Scotland - 8th edition
Zakgids Vogels van Nederland en België
Vogels kijken in de Extremadura
Birds of Northern India

Uitgelicht

03 July 2019
"Heb je zin in een fototrip naar Schotland voor 3-4 dagen met de auto" wordt je gevraagd door mijn fotomaat, "we gaan daar vanuit hutten de visarend, avondsessies van vossen, bosuil en boom marter...
29 June 2019
Een volwassen exemplaar is circa 62 centimeter groot, 750 tot 1000 gram zwaar en heeft een spanwijdte van ongeveer 160 cm. Het uiterlijk lijkt op dat van de buizerd, maar de rode wouw is meer roo...
27 June 2019
Deze uil is 37 tot 43 cm lang en heeft een spanwijdte van 80 tot 95 cm. Het vrouwtje weegt 553 g en is gemiddeld 110 g zwaarder dan het mannetje. Daarmee is het een middelgrote uil, met een relatief p...
29 April 2019
Afgelopen week teruggekomen van een geweldige fototrip naar India. Een belevenis en avontuur op zich, het land heeft een prachtige natuur met een grote diversiteit aan vogelsoorten en wilde dieren...

Rob Kivit Natuurfotografie

Hier vind je al mijn fotowerk en interessante nieuwsartikelen. Veel kijkplezier!

Photo Of The Day By Kim Hang Dessoliers

Photo Of The Day By Kim Hang Dessoliers
Photo By Kim Hang Dessoliers

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Beginning” by Kim Hang Dessoliers. Location: Bishop, California.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Kim Hang Dessoliers appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Beautiful Bokeh Assignment Winner Jessica Nelson

Congratulations to Jessica Nelson for winning the recent Beautiful Bokeh Photography Assignment with the image, “Plum Blossoms.” See more of Jessica Nelson’s photography at www.thegagglephotography.com, and on Facebook and Instagram.

View the winning image and a selection of submissions in the image gallery below. And check out our current photography assignment here and enter your best shots!

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com]

The post Beautiful Bokeh Assignment Winner Jessica Nelson appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Get Creative With Natural Frames In Your Photos

Get Creative With Natural Frames In Your Photos

For many years, especially in my early photography days, I didn’t give much thought to the relationship between my primary point of focus and its surroundings. In most cases, it never had much of an impact (or at least I don’t think it did). However, as I grew into landscape photography, the idea of finding relationships between my primary subject and its surroundings became more important. It was no longer enough to simply present a waterfall, for example, to my viewers. I wanted to create a sense of interest and exploration. That’s where natural frames come into play.

Nowadays, instead of bee-lining it to my main subject, I take extra time to explore the surroundings. Usually, that involves walking away from the subject to find out whether there are other natural elements that can surround  or flank it. In almost every case, this requires some luck in finding a series of trees or other objects and an opening large enough through which to frame the subject. It also means that the subject will usually take a less prominent role in the composition, which becomes an “ensemble” of sorts. The trees, branches and sky all become key actors alongside the main star, the waterfall.

Of course, you can have plenty of fun with this type of practice. In fact, the more unorthodox you allow yourself to get, the more fun I think you’ll have. On a recent trip to northern Norway, I found myself photographing on a rocky outcrop complete with massive wooden pylons used to hang fish to cure. I had already taken a series of photos that were “fine,” but not exceptionally impressive. It wasn’t until I allowed myself to have some fun and incorporate those pylons into my frame that I ended up getting some of my favorite photos from the shoot.

This concept of incorporating natural frames isn’t limited to landscapes. It can prove very useful with portrait photos as well. In my opinion, the key to this requires you to find a way to naturally include objects to frame your subject. Like with anything in photography, if it feels forced, it probably will fall flat with your viewers. But it’s a technique worth considering when the elements come together.

See more of Brian Matiash’s work at matiash.com.

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Photo Of The Day By Douglas Croft

Photo Of The Day By Douglas Croft
Photo By Douglas Croft

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Built for Speed” by Douglas Croft. Location: Mala Mala Game Reserve, South Africa.

“We parked in a depression, so we were essentially shooting from ground level with this beautiful cat,” explains Croft. “This low vantage point really accentuates how long her legs are and how specifically she’s built for speed.”

See more of Douglas Croft’s photography at www.douglascroftimages.com.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Douglas Croft appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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reCOMPOSE Podcast 059: Interview With Marc Muench

reCOMPOSE Podcast 059: Interview With Marc Muench

In this episode of the reCOMPOSE podcast, Andy Williams interviews his new co-host for the podcast, Marc Muench.

The post reCOMPOSE Podcast 059: Interview With Marc Muench appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Hosted By Andy Williams & Marc Muench
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The Sony a7R IV Has A 61-Megapixel Sensor

The Sony a7R IV Has A 61-Megapixel Sensor

“R” stands for resolution, and the new Sony a7R IV pushes that spec further than ever before for the Alpha series, with its 61-megapixel back-illuminated sensor. That’s massive resolution for a full-frame camera, but there’s more. For still subjects like architecture or even landscapes in calm weather, the a7R IV offers a Pixel Shift Multi Shooting mode that takes up to 16 full-resolution images—moving the sensor in one- or one-half-pixel increments between exposures—that can then be composited into an incredibly-detailed 240-megapixel final image using Sony’s Imaging Edge desktop software.

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com] The camera’s EVF also boasts a boost in resolution. The 5.76 million-dot UXGA OLED Tru-finder EVF is Sony’s highest resolution EVF yet, and while this spec is perhaps less tangible than sensor resolution or other top-line features, it’s an important one when it comes to your actual shooting experience.

Dynamic range is improved in the a7R IV, with up to 15-stops of range when shooting at “lower sensitivities”—Sony does not officially state the upper ISO limits of this capability.

The a7R IV can capture those 61-megapixel images at up to 10 fps, with full autofocus and autoexposure tracking, and can do so for continuous bursts up to about 7 seconds. The camera also offers an APS-C crop mode which creates 26.2-megapixel files (still quite sizable), and in this mode, the camera can buffer up to about 21 seconds of continuous shooting at 10 fps.

The focusing system in the a7R IV is a hybrid system with 567 focal-plane phase-detection AF points and 425 contrast-detection AF points. The intelligence behind the AF system is also upgraded in the a7R IV, with advanced Real-time Tracking plus Real-time Eye AF for still image recording and—for the first time in a Sony camera—Real-time Eye AF for movie recording.

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Photo Of The Day By Jeff Nigro

Photo Of The Day By Jeff Nigro
Photo By Jeff Nigro

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Among the Flowers” by Jeff Nigro. Location: Lake Elsinore, California.

“Lying down among the flowers, being careful not to crush any of the flowers, I captured this butterfly enjoying a mid-day meal,” explains Nigro.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Jeff Nigro appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Cover Shot, August 2019

Cover Shot, August 2019

Our August 2019 issue of Outdoor Photographer gets you ready for summer photo adventures with tips for shooting outdoor sports like mountain biking, taking a once-in-a-lifetime photo safari in Africa and chasing monsoon storms in the American Southwest for incredibly dramatic images.

On the cover is a breathtaking—pun intended—image made by adventure sports photographer Grant Gunderson. It’s not just an awesome shot of a mountain biker, it’s also a beautiful landscape photo. Here’s the story behind the shot.

“Farstad, Norway, is in the heart of what may be one of the most scenic road trips you can make. While the road itself provides an immense amount of beauty, photographers are well rewarded if they invest the time and effort to climb the trail above the town of Farstad to the summit of the nearby rocky bluffs that overlook Atlantic Ocean Road, which happens to traverse one of the most dramatic landscapes on earth, carved by glaciers over the eons and resulting in numerous fjords and islands dotting the landscape.

“The area is known for its damp and misty conditions, but for those patient enough to wait for the sun to make an appearance, the most dramatic coastal light is possible. That is exactly what happened for us on the day this image was made. It had been raining for a week straight, and the forecast was for a chance of clearing that evening, so we did a three-hour climb to get to the top of the peak. Luckily, the weather cooperated, and we were treated to a spectacular sunset. Witnessing the dramatic light show resulting from the sunset, combined with the departing storm clouds, rider Jonathan Maunsel and I knew we were experiencing a special moment and raced to shoot several variations of the top section of the trail before the sun disappeared below the horizon.

“In order to balance the exposure, a Schneider 0.9 Soft Grad ND filter was used to hold back the sky, along with a large collapsible reflector to provide a bit of fill light on Maunsel.”

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Amazon Prime Day: Get More Storage

Amazon Prime Day:	Get More Storage

Amazon Prime Day—two days, actually—is here, and there are lots of bargains in the “Camera & Photo” section.

To take advantage of these deals, which end at midnight tomorrow, you’ll first need to be an Amazon Prime member. Visit this page on Amazon to learn about Prime Day and sign up for a Prime membership.

Among all of the deals, there are lots of external hard drives, so it’s a good time to pick up some additional backup drives. If you’ve read Jason Bradley’s series on Keeping Your Photos Safe, you know that one of the most important tactics is to have multiple copies of your photo library stored in different locations. Redundancy is the key, but storage can be expensive, so Prime Day is a good opportunity to save.

Seagate Fast SSD 1TB

I’ve had my eye on this Seagate Fast SSD 1TB with USB-C connectivity for a while, so I’m picking one up today for $132.99 and saving about 30 percent off the list price. It will be a great accessory drive for my MacBook Pro when I’m traveling.

If you’re looking for a big-capacity storage solution to use as one of your primary archives, this Seagate Backup Plus Hub has 10TB of storage—that’s a lot of photos—for just $169.99, a savings of $100.

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Photo Of The Day By Hank Libby

Photo Of The Day By Hank Libby
Photo By Hank Libby

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Sunset Hunter” by Hank Libby. Location: Kruger National Forest, Africa.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Hank Libby appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Develop An Eye For An Eye In Portraiture, Part 1

Develop An Eye For An Eye In Portraiture, Part 1

Throughout the history of the art world, major changes and advancements have occurred. During the evolution, it’s seen both revolution and realignments. Regardless of the changes, one aspect has remained constant—portraiture has remained a common subject.

Starting with petroglyphs of hunted animals to the hypnotic eyes and haunting smile of the Mona Lisa to snapshots of your loved ones to wildlife portraits made in the bush, all are created to capture and preserve facial expressions and emotions. As photographers, we strive to press the shutter at the decisive moment to make this happen.

In a fraction of a second, photographers can preserve what takes painters and sculptors months to bring into existence. Imagine going to the Serengeti and hoping the lion or cheetah cubs pose while you chisel the image in stone or set up your oils and easel to capture the moment. A camera is a wonderful tool that permits us to preserve a decisive moment that would otherwise just be a memory in our minds.

Whether wildlife or people are your primary focus, the same tips and techniques can be applied, so this week’s tip is a twofer! Bonus time. Regardless of the subject, both technical and creative guidelines should be adhered to in order to create a successful portrait.

Technically, the subject should be tack sharp and the exposure spot on. Aesthetically, the composition should be pleasing, have an attractive tonal range, depth of field should be used strategically and the light should complement the subject. Expression and emotion should be highly addressed. Putting all the ingredients into a pot to create a successful meal is easier than you think if you adhere to the following concepts.

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Make A Wide Shot With A Tele Lens

Make A Wide Shot With A Tele Lens

Last week, I decided to let one of my favorite and most underrated lenses get some quality time on my camera while exploring a new national forest (well, it was new to me). Lately, I’ve been falling back onto the safety of my wide-angle lenses and I began feeling creatively stifled. So, it was time to break out something different. The lens I’m referring to is the Zeiss Batis 2.8/135, mounted to my Sony a7R III. I’d wager that a 135mm prime lens wouldn’t be the first lens choice for a landscape photographer, but I was determined to make a go of it and I’m very thankful that I did.

A tele lens is typically used for intimate close-ups in nature photography.

The funny thing about longer focal lengths is that they really force you to see more critically. It’s easy to fill a frame using a wide-angle focal length and then crop down to taste (assuming you’ve got the resolution to spare). It’s also common to want to cram as much into a frame as possible. With longer focal lengths, though, you’re really put in a position where you have to see more critically and if you want to get those extra “things” in frame, it’s probably going to require you to reposition yourself farther away.

Single image of the scene at 135mm.

With that said, it is still possible to get “wide” photos even with a lens that has a focal length as long as the Zeiss Batis 2.8/135. The key is to set your camera on a tripod (ideally) in a vertical orientation and pan it across your scene. In effect, you’ll be getting bracketed photos to stitch into a panoramic composite during post, but the results are quite beautiful.

Fortunately, applications like Adobe Lightroom CC make it super easy to select multiple photos and merge them into a panoramic shot. Another advantage in this approach is that you get the best of both worlds: a wide-angle composition with the compression of a telephoto focal length. It’s a practice that I highly encourage you to try on your next outdoor shoot.

Individual frames at 135mm to be combined into a final wide-view image.Final image combining multiple tele frames into a single wide-view image.

See more of Brian Matiash’s work at matiash.com.

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Photo Of The Day By Connie Shearer

Photo Of The Day By Connie Shearer
Photo By Connie Shearer

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Poppies” by Connie Shearer. Location: Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve.

“Up close and personal view of poppies and filaree in the Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve,” describes Shearer.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Connie Shearer appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Photo Of The Day By Beth Mancuso

Photo Of The Day By Beth Mancuso
Photo By Beth Mancuso

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Glacier National Park” by Beth Mancuso. Location: Montana.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Beth Mancuso appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Photo Of The Day By Lorenzo Cassina

Photo Of The Day By Lorenzo Cassina
Photo By Lorenzo Cassina

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Orange Iguana Portrait” by Lorenzo Cassina. Location: Flamingo Gardens, Davie, Florida.

“I had the chance to spend more than an hour with this large reptile in close proximity, eye-to-eye, respecting each other’s space,” explains Cassina. “He was about 5 feet long, perched in a tree branch located in the back lake at Flamingo Gardens in Davie, Florida. A variety of iguanas in different sizes and colors have made their habitat in all of Broward County and are now considered an invasive species. Despite their unpopular invasion to homes and roads everywhere, they’re a good reminder of similar species from the dinosaur era displaying amazing details and complexity on their armored skin coat. This particular variety has a strong coppery orange color showing incredible textures in a fascinating pattern. It’s a true survivor from the prehistoric age.”

See more of Lorenzo Cassina’s photography at lorenzo-cassina.pixels.com

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Lorenzo Cassina appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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Sigma Introduces Its First Full-Frame Mirrorless Camera And L-Mount Lenses

Sigma Introduces Its First Full-Frame Mirrorless Camera And L-Mount Lenses

At Photokina 2018 last fall, Sigma, Leica and Panasonic announced the L-Mount Alliance, a joint venture between the companies to develop full-frame mirrorless cameras and lenses based on a new L-mount. Today, Sigma has introduced its first camera and three lenses for the system.

The Sigma fp is positioned as “the world’s smallest and lightest ‘pocketable full-frame’” camera, and it is indeed compact and light at 0.82 pounds and approximately 4.4×2.8 x1.8-inches. It will feature a back-illuminated 24.6 megapixel full-frame sensor, and can capture up to 18 fps with its electronic shutter (there’s no mechanical shutter).

Several accessories will be offered, including a Sigma Mount Converter MC-21 allowing the use of Sigma’s SA mount and Sigma Canon EF mount lenses.

Pricing and availability of the Sigma fp and accessories will be announced “this fall.”

Along with the fp, Sigma is announcing three L-mount lenses, which will also be offered in E-mount versions for use with Sony full-frame cameras:

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Photo Of The Day By Joshua Snow

Photo Of The Day By Joshua Snow
Photo By Joshua Snow

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Prickly” by Joshua Snow. Location: Lone Pine, California.

“As photographers, we know that sometimes a scene just doesn’t translate to a photograph,” says Snow. “In this case, I used two different lenses and focal lengths to compress the scene and create an image more reminiscent of what I saw with my eyes. The Eastern Sierras can sometimes generate their own amazing weather, and this was one of those mornings! After two days of not being able to see the mountains, the clouds and fog finally parted.”

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Joshua Snow appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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The Canon RF 24-240mm F4-6.3 IS USM Is An Important Milestone

The Canon RF 24-240mm F4-6.3 IS USM Is An Important Milestone

When Canon released its first full-frame mirrorless camera, the EOS R, last fall, it launched the camera along with four lenses designed for the system, which included two primes (35mm and 50mm) and two zooms (28-70mm and 24-105mm). In May of this year, Canon added an 85mm prime to the RF lens lineup. Now Canon has announced the RF 24-240mm F4-6.3 IS USM, a 10x zoom that will retail for $899 in September.

In the early days of full-frame mirrorless cameras, Canon and Nikon DSLRs had a significant advantage over mirrorless alternatives—namely Sony—due to the depth and breadth of lenses available for full-frame DSLRs. In addition to the extensive lines from Canon and Nikon themselves, third-party makers like Sigma, Tamron and Tokina also offered options for Canon and Nikon mounts.

But the landscape has changed in recent years. While Canon and Nikon stayed on the sidelines of the full-frame mirrorless market until 2018, Sony charged ahead and aggressively worked to address the biggest shortcoming of mirrorless camera systems: the relatively limited selection of lenses compared to DSLRs. And while both Canon and Nikon released mount adapters along with their full-frame mirrorless cameras which allow the use of DSLR lenses with mirrorless bodies, Sony now has an substantial collection of lenses designed specifically for mirrorless. These native lenses not only eliminate the need for a bulky adapter, they have been designed and built to take advantage of the latest optical technologies and advancements in autofocus, and to address the capabilities of today’s high-resolution sensors.

This is the context in which we state that the new Canon RF 24-240mm F4-6.3 IS USM is an important lens for Canon and its EOS R system. Both Canon and Nikon are now in a position lagging Sony in terms of native lenses for mirrorless, and if either company hopes to catch up with Sony in that market—one that looks certain to be the future of camera technology—they will need to be energetic in the development of lenses for it.

The Canon RF 24-240mm F4-6.3 IS USM, priced as it is under $1,000 and offering a 10x zoom in a relatively compact package, is the kind of lens that can attract a wider audience to a camera system. While professional photographers will look for lenses with fast constant apertures and often lean toward primes rather than zooms, most enthusiasts and even some pros prefer the portability and price of big-range, variable-aperture zoom lenses.

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A Love Letter To My Fisheye Lens

A Love Letter To My Fisheye Lens

Next to the tilt/shift lens, I’d wager that the fisheye lens is the most underrated piece of glass, especially when it comes to landscape photography. Sure, it’s probably an unorthodox choice and one that falls pretty low on the list. As landscape photographers, we’ve been conditioned to grab our holy trinity of lenses—the 16-35mm, 24-70mm and 70-200mm (or 100-400mm)—and there is nothing wrong with that. They’re tried and true for a reason. However, one of the easiest ways to get bored or become fatigued with a particular location, especially if it’s one that you visit often, is to use the same lenses over and over. That’s where a novelty lens, like my beloved fisheye, can prove invaluable.

I know myself pretty well and the sad truth is that I have a very short attention span. I get bored of things rather easily and I’ve found that the onset of this boredom occurs more frequently when I use traditional lenses and focal lengths. Don’t get me wrong; I wholly appreciate the importance and standing of these landscape photography staples. It’s just that I also appreciate experimenting when it comes to beautiful nature scenes. I want to portray them to my viewers in ways that they may not have expected or imagined. There is a certain serendipity in that and it breeds inspiration.

When it comes to using a fisheye lens, the one thing that you not only have to consider, but embrace, is the dramatic radial distortion that will be added to your compositions. I know, I know. Distortion is one of those byproducts that we go to great lengths to mitigate and remove.

However, radial distortion can add a truly amazing quality to a photo if you have the right elements.  I tend to over-exaggerate those elements, such as a fallen tree trunk or a curvy stream, by filling the frame with them.

As you could imagine, this requires a bunch of experimentation and patience, but I’ve always found the results to be far worth the effort and I think you would, too.

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Extreme Angles Assignment Winner Tom Elenbaas

Congratulations to Tom Elenbaas for winning the recent Extreme Angles Assignment with the image, “Secret Slick Rock Sunset.” See more of Tom Elenbaas work at www.tomelenbaas.com.

View the winning image and a selection of submissions in the image gallery below. And check out our current photography assignment here and enter your best shots!

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com]

The post Extreme Angles Assignment Winner Tom Elenbaas appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
  3 Hits

Kalender

Wait a minute, while we are rendering the calendar

De 101 mooiste vogelkijkgebieden
ANWB Vogelgids van Europa
Lonely Planet Scotland - 8th edition
Zakgids Vogels van Nederland en België
Vogels kijken in de Extremadura
Wildernis dichtbij - Wild ... Scandinavie

 

Nieuwe fotoreizen

Nieuwe fotoreizen
India
Nieuwsflitsen
Nog een paar maanden en dan op fotoreis naar India! Om niet helemaal onbekend aan te komen heb ik wat info verzameld over de plaatsen die wij gaan bezoeken tijdens de fototrip. India was niet echt...
Nieuwe fotoreizen
Catalonië
Spanje is zoals een brug tussen Afrika en Europa. Vogels die uit het westen en het centrum van Europa komen en die naar West-Afrika vliegen gebruiken verschillende routes en die gaan zowel door he...
Nieuwe fotoreizen
Uganda
Nieuwsflitsen
Uganda staat bekend om de vele wildparken. Deze wildparken bestaan grotendeels uit tropisch regenwoud en is de leefruimte van o.a. olifanten, buffels, nijlpaarden, giraffen, nijlpaarden en chimpan...

Fotolocaties

Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
Favoriet
Nieuwsflitsen
Vroeg uit veren vandaag want we hadden al om 06:10 afgesproken op een parkeerplaats in Kalmthout waarna Glenn ons zou brengen naar de hut voor de uilensessie in de ochtend. De uilensessie duurde t...
Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
Vandaag naar de multisoortenhut 1 van Glenn Vermeersch geweest in Kalmthout. Het was mooi weer en beloofde een mooie dag te worden. In vergelijking met een aantal jaar geleden was de hut goed verb...
Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
Voor de eerste keer met fotomaat Jeroen naar hut 8 van Glenn Vermeersch geweest. Het was erg vroeg opstaan deze keer, tenminste dat dacht ik. Ik was in de veronderstelling dat de rit naar Kalmthou...
Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
​Van het weekend naar Schuilhut Drunen geweest en voor mij alweer de 3de keer dat ik er geweest ben Deze hut is een van mijn favoriete fotohutten gelegen op een mooie locatie met prachtige ac...
Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
Favoriet
Vandaag met fotovrienden boshut Lichtenberg van Arjan Troost bezocht. Het was vroeg opstaan (05:15!) om toch nog enigszins bijtijds in de hut te zijn. Het was voor mij de eerste keer dat ik deze v...
Recent fotowerk
Fotolocaties
Vandaag met fotovrienden Jochem en Jeroen naar vogelhuis Oosterhout geweest. Het was een regenachtige dag, koud, niet zo best licht dus een flinke uitdaging met de ISO's en sluitertijden om toch n...

Diginews

19 July 2019
→ This red-painted Leica M3 camera needs a red M-mount body cap.→ Exclusive deal: ON1 Photo RAW 2019...
18 July 2019
The latest refurbished and gray market prices on Nikon Z6 and Z7 cameras:Refurbished Nikon Z6 + 24-7...
18 July 2019
Last week we reported about a patent showing IBIS in a DSLR. We’ve known for quite some time that IB...
18 July 2019
NIKKEI Asian Review – TOKYO — Canon‘s operating profit is on track to sink 40% this year to slightly...

        

        

Finding the birds

Alle vogelkijkhutten van Nederland

Vogelkijkhut.nl bevat alle vogelkijkhutten van Nederland

Natuurplatform van natuurwaarnemingen

Waarneming.nl is het grootste natuurplatform van Nederland

Google Maps

Google Maps is een routeplanner om eenvoudig een gewenste locatie op te zoeken en naar toe te navigeren