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May
15

Photo Of The Day By Theresa Ditson

Photo Of The Day By Theresa Ditson

Photo By Theresa Ditson

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Grand Canyon Monsoon” by Theresa Ditson. Location: Arizona.

“An electric storm rolled through the Grand Canyon this particular summer, bringing with it fast-moving clouds and lightning bolts and eventually a douse of rain as it came closer,” says Ditson. “No lightning trigger was used on this one, as I discovered I was missing my cable to connect it!”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Theresa Ditson appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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May
14

Photo Of The Day By Yvonne Baur

Photo Of The Day By Yvonne Baur

Photo By Yvonne Baur

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Forces of Nature” by Yvonne Baur. Location: Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park.

“The Kamokuna Ocean Entry was only a few miles away from where I lived, so I visited often and took advantage of the forces of nature,” says Baur. “One day, I went on a boat ride so I could see the fresh lava from a different vantage point. It was a rough day with high surf and it wasn’t easy taking images on a moving boat at twilight. But when I saw this scene of lava entering the ocean, battling the elements, I knew I had found my shot.”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Yvonne Baur appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

Original author: Staff
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May
13

Photo Of The Day By nicolecarlon

Photo Of The Day By nicolecarlon

Photo By nicolecarlon

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Shoreline Sunset” by nicolecarlon. Location: Incline Village, California.

“Taken just after the sun fell behind the mountains on the shoreline of Lake Tahoe,” describes the photographer. “This beautiful landscape is a reminder of what nature has to offer us when we take care of the land. Many organizations in the Lake Tahoe area strive to protect the fragile ecosystem of the lake, including Keep Tahoe Blue. When visiting this pristine area, please remember to take your trash with you and understand that a lot of work goes into keeping this area as beautiful as it is.”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

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

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
11

Something Completely Different

Something Completely Different

Mount Cook’s peak from Mount Cook Village, South Island, New Zealand, 2015. To make mountains look massive, towering over the landscape, a standard approach is to photograph them from miles away with a lens in the normal to telephoto range. Instead, here I was, right up against the base of New Zealand’s Southern Alps, with everything on my side of the ridge in shadow. Potential foreground subjects were limited—mostly grasses, bushes and stunted trees, all in rather murky light—and only Mount Cook’s 12,218-foot summit pyramid and the clouds above caught the rays of the setting sun. It occurred to me that rather than resorting to the easy solution of making a tight mountain portrait with a telephoto, I could create more graphic interest, and a uniquely original composition, by mounting a super-wide lens and searching out a cohesive design among the trees, silhouetting them against the colorful sky. Mount Cook, “pushed away” and reduced in scale by the wide focal length, would then simply provide a sense of place and act as the primary focal point of a picture that is more about my personal experience of being in the valley that evening than it is about the high peak itself.
Nikon D810, AF-S NIKKOR 18-35mm f/3.5-4.5G ED at 18mm, Really Right Stuff TVC-24L tripod with BH-55 head. Exposure: 1/50 sec., ƒ/16, ISO 800.

Call it beginner’s luck, but bright-eyed novices often possess an enviably unconstrained creativity. Many years ago, I led a workshop group to a field of wild iris in full bloom, beneath the soaring granite backdrop of the Sierra Nevada’s east face. We arrived early, with ample time for everyone to scout out their own compositions before alpenglow lit up the peaks. The scene suggested a classic near-far composition, with clusters of iris in the foreground and the peaks toward the top of the frame. Folks went to work, and the sweet light came and went.

Back at the classroom, when we projected the resulting images, it turned out that the participants had made some very strong but rather predictable photographs, with more similarities than differences. They each had made a version of “the shot.” But then, up on the screen appeared an image that made us all gasp. One participant, whose name unfortunately escapes me—a true novice photographer—had dispensed with the mountains and the alpenglow altogether. Instead, she laid down on the ground, pointed her lens skyward, placing silhouetted iris stems and delicate, translucent purple flowers against a background of robin’s-egg-blue sky. The image had minor issues of technique that one might expect of a beginner, but the fundamental design, color palette and tonalities yielded a truly unexpected and elegant composition. It was simply a wonderful picture that she was able to find because she possessed both creative open-mindedness and the curiosity of a visual explorer. It was a unique photograph, all her own.

Frozen, Skua at Booth Island, Lemaire Channel, Antarctica, 2020. One of the grandest scenes on most Antarctic cruises is the Lemaire Channel, with the soaring glaciated peaks of Booth Island and the Antarctic Peninsula rising steeply on either side. Most of the cruise ships do a passage or two through the channel, but as masters of the private vessels we use on our Visionary Wild Antarctica adventures, we are able to spend quality time there photographing. The luxury of time and control over mobility leads to deeper seeing and greater creativity, as we get the big scenic vistas out of our system and start seeing and working with the simpler, more concise graphic opportunities available in the landscape.
In this case, we found a large iceberg floating in the channel at the south end of Booth Island, with the sun lighting it from above and behind. Meanwhile, large areas of the glacier on the island were in the shade of the mountains, enabling me to isolate the sunlit curve of the iceberg against the darker glacial backdrop. The decisive moment came when a skua flew across my composition, lending the photograph a perfect visual accent.
Fujifilm GFX 100, FUJINON GF250mmF4 R LM OIS WR with 1.4x teleconverter (277mm equivalent). Exposure: 1/1000 sec., ƒ/16, ISO 800.

Contrast that with scenes we see photographed over and over, as keen photographers crowd together to knock off iconic landscape compositions. Astonishingly, in February 2019, about 2,000 photographers crowded together at narrow vantage points in Yosemite Valley, seeking to shoot their own takes on Galen Rowell’s classic 1973 photograph, “Last light on Horsetail Falls,” some trampling sensitive vegetation, some leaving behind trash and others arguing over tripod positions. I get it. It’s a great photograph of a truly sublime scene. I’ve personally inspected Galen’s original Kodachrome slide under a loupe and marveled at how well rendered it was in the original—no Photoshop trickery there. As is the case with many iconic landscape compositions, the formula for getting “the shot” can be readily found online, and other than potential human impacts to the landscape, there’s nothing inherently wrong with folks continuing to photograph the annual spectacle. But I suspect that if I found myself in Yosemite in February, I’d just leave my camera in the car and watch the lightshow, because for me, that picture was Galen’s, and I want to apply my efforts to making photographs that result from my own experiences and discoveries—my personal visual interpretation of the world.

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May
11

The Elements Assignment Winner Vietfotos.idalands

Congratulations to Vietfotos.idalands for winning the recent The Elements photography assignment with the image, “Morning Light.”

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

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com]

The post The Elements Assignment Winner Vietfotos.idalands appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
12

Photo Of The Day By Harry Lichtman

Photo Of The Day By Harry Lichtman

Photo By Harry Lichtman

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Tekapo Rainbow” by Harry Lichtman. Location: Lake Tekapo, South Island, New Zealand.

“During some stormy weather on New Zealand’s South Island, a rainbow appeared during a break of sun near Lake Tekapo,” explains Lichtman. “The weather allowed us to chase rainbows all day, with a variety of backgrounds juxtaposed. I used a 340mm focal length to show the big peaks of the southern alps as well as the rainbow.”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Harry Lichtman appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
11

Photo Of The Day By Dean Cobin

Photo Of The Day By Dean Cobin

Photo By Dean Cobin

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Beginning to Believe” by Dean Cobin. Location: Huangshan mountain range, Anhui province, China.

The low angle of the rising sun creates light rays through the peaks of the Huangshan Mountains, also known as the Yellow Mountains, located in the southern Anhui province of eastern China.

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Dean Cobin appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
10

Freaky Photo Fallacies Revisited

Freaky Photo Fallacies Revisited

A while back, I wrote a Tip of the Week with the same title that appears above. “Installment 1” of Freaky Photo Fallacies received lots of great feedback, so below is installment 2. As with the first installment, I want to lighten things up a bit yet still provide information that ups your photo game. As a reminder, the idea came to mind when I heard someone mention an often-used statement: There are two sides to every story. This got me thinking. We are all hard-working photographers who care deeply about our craft. Unfortunately, what we go through to get the shot is often misconstrued by outsiders. I offer a look at what we do from both our perspective and an outsider’s.

The Nature Photographer: I was gone for two weeks and now I have to sort and edit 5,922 RAW files. This is going to take a long time with months of work. I better start somewhere to get the ball rolling.

The Public: Wow! Every shot you post on social media is amazing. All your pictures should be in National Geographic. It must be nice to have all that free time to yourself to work on them and have every click of the shutter produce a fantastic photograph.

Reality: It takes a long time to edit, sort, categorize, organize and optimize every image from every shoot. Everyone has their own method, but all take time, patience, dedication and hard work. I know many photographers who are a year or more behind. Persevere and don’t give up. There’s always an end in sight. Once done, show only your best and let the public think what they may.

The Nature Photographer: I finally got the shot I wanted. After all these years of fighting poor or iffy light, weather, seasons, traffic, missed wake-up calls and lots more, that elusive one I wanted is now in my files.

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May
10

Photo Of The Day By Beth Young

Photo Of The Day By Beth Young

Photo By Beth Young

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Sutter Buttes Mustard Sunset” by Beth Young. Location: Yuba City, California.

“A late afternoon drive to Sutter County with the intention of photographing the blooming almond orchards resulted instead in this composition of a vibrant sunset overlooking a massive field of mustard and the unique Sutter Buttes in the distance,” describes Young. The Buttes are referred to as the world’s smallest mountain range, just a tiny 2,000-foot tall outcropping of volcanic lava domes in the otherwise pancake flatness of California’s Central Valley.”

Canon EOS 5D Mark IV. Exposure: 1.6 sec., f/14, ISO 200, 27mm.

See more of Beth Young’s photography at www.optimalfocusphotography.com.

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May
09

Photo Of The Day By David Shield

Photo Of The Day By David Shield

Photo By David Shield

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Sedona Mountain Sunset” by David Shield. Location: Arizona.

“For a while now, I’ve been drawn to the challenge of photographing new or fresh landscape compositions,” explains Shield. “The more time I dedicate to this, the more I find the necessity to veer further off the beaten path. This, however, isn’t always the case, but the more I explore, the bigger feeling of accomplishment I feel when finding what I believe to be a new composition. I’ve also recently entered the vertical landscape world of photography. I’ve gained much appreciation for the visually pleasing form of the vertical landscape composition format. Especially where I live in the Southwest, I’ll continue to practice this technique whenever possible with the hope of capturing eye-catching landscape images during future explorations.”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By David Shield appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
07

20 Incredible Summer Photography Road Trip Ideas

Summer is almost here, and many photographers are itching to hit the road on a photography adventure after a year of having to stay close to home. We’ve compiled 20 destinations that offer interesting landscape, wildlife and atmospheric photography opportunities. These summer photography road trip locations are sure to provide stunning scenes, plenty of photographic inspiration and some much-needed rest and relaxation!

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com]

The post 20 Incredible Summer Photography Road Trip Ideas appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
06

Great Outdoors 2020 Photo Contest Finalists

We received over 1,000 entries to our Great Outdoors 2020 photo contest, capturing unique natural phenomena, dramatic, sweeping vistas and intimate portraits of wildlife.

We will be announcing the winners soon. Here we’re pleased to share a slideshow of the 30 finalist images.

[See image gallery at www.outdoorphotographer.com]

The post Great Outdoors 2020 Photo Contest Finalists appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
08

Photo Of The Day By Stan Bysshe

Photo Of The Day By Stan Bysshe

Photo By Stan Bysshe

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Honeysuckle” by Stan Bysshe. Location: Virginia.

A trumpet honeysuckle vine opens in time for an early arriving ruby-throated hummer,” describes Bysshe.

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Stan Bysshe appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
07

Photo Of The Day By Mark Koskulitz

Photo Of The Day By Mark Koskulitz

Photo By Mark Koskulitz

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Mount Moran” by Mark Koskulitz. Location: Wyoming.

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Mark Koskulitz appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
05

5 Guides To Iconic California Destinations For Nature Photography

5 Guides To Iconic California Destinations For Nature Photography

There’s a reason that California is one of the most popular destinations for nature photographers. It’s home to several iconic national and state parks, and the sheer size of the state spans multiple geographies, climates and ecosystems, with something for every landscape and wildlife enthusiast. 

To help you plan your next California photo adventure, here are travel guides to five unique areas that offer extensive photographic possibilities.

Winding, Wondrous Big Sur

The Big Sur coastline is a magnificent 98-mile stretch of central California land and sea, from Carmel in the north to Cambria at the southern end. I prefer to concentrate my photography and workshops on the first 27 miles beginning at the Carmel River in the north and heading south. This is by far the most visually appealing stretch and offers an incredible amount of locations, both iconic and hard-to-find. Continue reading, “Winding, Wondrous Big Sur.”

Point Reyes National Seashore

Jutting 10 miles out into the Pacific Ocean, Point Reyes National Seashore sits just 30 miles north of the bustling activity of San Francisco yet boasts one of the greatest animal diversities of any national park in the country. Over 50 percent of North America’s bird species and over 80 species of mammals have been documented here. That’s a tremendous amount of wildlife assembled in 72,000 acres of land. Continue reading, “Point Reyes National Seashore.”

California’s Eastern Sierra

Skirting California’s Eastern Sierra Nevada Mountains, U.S. Route 395 enchants travelers with ever-changing views of California’s granite backbone. More than just beautiful, these massive mountains form a natural barrier against incursion from the Golden State’s major metropolitan areas, keeping the eastern Sierra region cleaner and quieter than its scenery might suggest. Continue reading, “California’s Eastern Sierra.”

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May
05

Last Frame: Little Moments Of Magic

Last Frame: Little Moments Of Magic

Photo By Marlon Porter

“While walking along the shoreline of the Lakefront Promenade Park in Toronto, Canada, a mother swan spotted us and swam over with her three babies in tow riding safely between her wings,” explains Marlon Porter. “She waddled up onto the sand, and her tiny chicks plopped out and curiously walked over to me and my father, snuggling with each other and exploring the world around them. Everything was perfect—the sunlight diffused by the gray sky, the calmness of the water, the mother swan trusting us while standing proudly nearby and the fearlessness of these little birds to get so close to my camera. It all came together to allow me to get this perfect portrait of the two siblings posing for the camera.”

See more of Marlon Porter’s work at marlonporter.com.

Panasonic LUMIX G9, Panasonic Leica DG Vario-Elmar 100-400mm f/4.0-6.3 ASPH Power OIS. Exposure: 1/640 sec., ƒ/5.6, ISO 200.

 

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May
06

Photo Of The Day By Scherbroeck

Photo Of The Day By Scherbroeck

Photo By Scherbroeck

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Sunset on Kodiak Island” by Scherbroeck. Location: Alaska.

“While camping in the Grizzly Bear Refuge on Kodiak Island, Alaska, the sunset was truly amazing,” recalls Scherbroeck.

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

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

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
05

Photo Of The Day By Jeff Sullivan

Photo Of The Day By Jeff Sullivan

Photo By Jeff Sullivan

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “The Wave in Black and White” by Jeff Sullivan. Location: Arizona.

“Striated layers of Navajo sandstone undulate under erosive forces, gradually uncovering rock formed in the Jurassic Period, 150 to 190 million years ago,” describes Sullivan.

“Visiting the Wave requires a cross-country hike of over 3 miles from the Wire Pass Trailhead on House Rock Road, near Kanab, Utah. Only 20 hiking permits, awarded by lottery, are issued for each day by the Bureau of Land Management.

“For maximum control over contrast and detail, three exposures were captured one stop apart. After adjustment in Adobe Lightroom, a High Dynamic Range (HDR) master was created in Photomatix. That result was converted to black and white in Silver Efex 2. A single 14mm field of view was insufficient to capture this composition top to bottom. To adequately capture the complete curves in the foreground, this is a vertical panorama stitching together several overlapping 14mm landscape orientation (horizontal) HDR-processed images.”

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May
04

Photo Of The Day By Steve Hirsch

Photo Of The Day By Steve Hirsch

Photo By Steve Hirsch

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Pfeiffer Rush” by Steve Hirsch. Location: Pfeiffer Beach, California.

“The ‘Keyhole’ in the rock formation at Pfeiffer beach in Big Sur is a favorite for photographers,” says Hirsch. “I used a long exposure to create the leading lines in this exposure.”

Want to get your images in the running for a Photo of the Day feature? Photo of the Day is chosen from various galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the website homepage, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Steve Hirsch appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

(Originally posted by Staff)
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May
03

Mind Your Ps And Qs For Better Images

Mind Your Ps And Qs For Better Images

Sometimes, being in the field can be overwhelming. An incredible sunset with quickly changing colors can cause you to fumble your settings. A surprise appearance of a wildlife subject can cause you to throw off your focus. Being in awe of seeing a grand scenic can cause you to miss an even better shot behind you. However, if you memorize and utilize these P and Q words every time you’re out on a shoot, you’ll come home with better images.

Patience

In a fantasy photographic world, every venture into the field would bring gorgeous light, iconic settings, regal wildlife, perfect temperatures and magnificent beauty. In reality, this would be boring as the challenge to make the quintessential wildlife or scenic image would no longer exist. We all know that some days provide more potential and revel in them. Each look at the LCD brings a smile. My concept of patience came about when I initiated my five-minute rule. Whenever I feel it’s time to go, I invest an additional five minutes. I’ve implemented it for more than 30 years. It started when I captured the included image of the mandarin duck. I was ready to pack up and the thought of investing an additional five minutes crossed my mind. It was close to the end of that time segment I made the image. Since then, the number of successful images I’ve captured as a result of this “rule” has been overwhelming.

Persistence

I don’t consider obstinance to be a positive trait, but when you are obstinate about not giving up in spite of difficulty, I love it. It may be cold, there may be a few raindrops, snow or ice may be on the ground, the subject may be sleeping, etc., but never give up. Close-ups with raindrops have strong potential. Cold creates CO2 and when an exhaling animal is captured, it has potential. Reflected early or late light on snow or ice can be magnificent. As animals wake up, stretches and yawns can be captured. They may also go out to hunt! Don’t be that guy or gal who takes the easy way out—rain, snow, cold or other obstacles should not impede you from getting into the field. Ever been to Yellowstone in the winter? Amazing!

Practice

We all go through periods when the camera remains on the shelf. There’s nothing wrong with this as it allows us to decompress and re-rev our desire to get into the field. It’s at these times when practice comes into play—and here’s the good news. You don’t even need a camera in your hand to accomplish this. What you’re doing now by reading this Tip of the Week keeps you in practice. Looking at photos and analyzing how they were created is practice. Talking with your photo buds about photography is practice. Going to a camera club meeting is practice. Practice makes perfect!

Quick

Speed and efficiency come into play in regard to getting an image. How quickly can you make lens changes? How long does it take to get your flash out of your bag, add it to the hot-shoe and adjust its settings so the perfect amount of fill light can be added to the shadows? How efficiently can you attach a filter, adjust an aperture or shutter speed, affix your camera to a tripod and adjust it to the perfect height? These situations are hypotheticals, but you can see that speed is needed as only seconds can be an eternity when it comes to animal behavior or changing light.

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Kalender

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Nieuwe bestemmingen

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Naar aanleiding van een tip van een fotomaat van mij vandaag naar Hoek van Holland gereden voor het zien van de pestvogel die de laatste dagen vrijwel altijd op dezelfde plek verbleef. Ik had deze vog...

Diginews

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Last month I reported that Canon would be bringing three new Cinema EOS cameras including the Cinema...

        

        

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

Deze boeken zijn de ultieme locatiegids voor natuur- en landschapsfotografen. Alles wat je wilt weten over fotogenieke natuurgebieden in Nederland vind je in deze boeken. Uitgangspunt en kern van het ...