LATEST ADDITIONS

Jon Sienkiewicz Posted: Jan 21, 2015 0 comments

For centuries, scientists have labored to understand the nature of light. Some ancient Greeks believed that light was emitted from the eyeball the same way a bat sends out an echolocation chirp which allows him to determine his precise position in physical space. Understandably, there were problems with that hypothesis. Other theories followed. Those who embraced the wave theory were right—mostly. Light behaves like a wave up to a certain point. Similarly, those who professed the particle theory were also correct—partly.

The Editors Posted: Jan 20, 2015 0 comments

Today’s Shutterbug Photo of the Day is this peaceful and mysterious image of the American West by Gerry Groeber. Groeber shot the photo in the Superstition Mountains in Arizona with a Nikon D7100 and Nikkor 10-24mm lens at F/11.

Cynthia Boylan Posted: Jan 20, 2015 0 comments

Panasonic just introduced the new 16-megapixel DMC-GF7 mirrorless camera. The Panasonic GF7, like the new Fuji XA-2, offers selfie-friendly shooting features including a 180-degree flip-up monitor in a classic styled camera.

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Dan Havlik Posted: Jan 20, 2015 0 comments

Nikon issued an official service advisory this morning for its D750 in the wake of complaints from some photographers that the DSLR produces a dark shadowy band in images with lens flare.  The Nikon service advisory includes a way for photographers to check serial numbers for D750s that might be affected by the problem.

Maria Piscopo Posted: Jan 20, 2015 0 comments

Photographers have always looked to the fine art field as a marketing outlet for their personal work but can you really make money from art sales? How do you establish yourself in the business? What are the best marketing tools for finding gallery representation and fine art clients? Is your work truly “fine art”? Certainly there will be many similarities to marketing consumer or commercial photography but the fine art world has some unique pitfalls and opportunities to watch for if you plan to expand into this field.

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Jack Neubart Posted: Jan 20, 2015 0 comments

San Francisco-based commercial photographer Mark Holthusen is constantly reinventing himself, rarely sitting still, except for the occasional interview. When he’s not shooting ads for one client or another using the latest photo and video gear, he’s creating theatrical productions or embarking on personal, photojournalistic projects, always seeking new outlets for his creativity.

The Editors Posted: Jan 16, 2015 0 comments

Today’s Shutterbug Photo of the Day is this incredible, rare photo of a flipped over iceberg in Antarctica by Alex Cornell. Cornell shot the image with a Canon EOS 5D Mark II and a 16-35mm, f/2.8 lens. The settings were 1/160 sec at f/8, ISO 100.

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Cynthia Boylan Posted: Jan 16, 2015 1 comments

Adorama expanded the Flashpoint lighting line with the launch of Zoom Li-on, a collection of on/off camera flash products with internal lithium ion batteries—providing all of the benefits of an external battery pack. The Li-on line offers a range of high-power flash units and lighting accessories in easily transportable packages. Products include the Zoom Li-on speedlight Flash (available in manual, Canon TTL and Nikon TTL models), and the Zoom Li-on Flash Commander Transmitter/Receiver Set. 

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Jack Neubart Posted: Jan 16, 2015 0 comments

One outing with the new Nikon D810 pro digital SLR convinced me that this camera is not only thoughtfully designed, a good fit, and easy to work with right out of the box, but that it’s also a solid performer that’s beautifully crafted. It has looks, smarts, and savvy, without being pretentious. And unlike enthusiast and entry-level cameras, it’s not filled with a bunch of useless toys no one really needs, wants, or uses (well, except for maybe a few of the post/retouching effects that seem to be wasted on this camera).

Jon Sienkiewicz Posted: Jan 15, 2015 2 comments

Remember Altman Camera? This year marks the 40th anniversary of Altman’s closing. Why was it important? Because when it closed in May of 1975, Altman’s was the largest camera store in the world. And Altman’s stocked everything. Not just a lot of stuff, everything

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