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Peter K. Burian Posted: May 24, 2005 0 comments

As recently as 18 months ago, a built-in image stabilizer was a rarity in digital
cameras. It was available only in a couple of Panasonic models and one Konica
Minolta DiMAGE camera. Today, an increasing number of digicams -- from four
manufacturers -- employ some form of camera shake compensating device. And there's
even a digital SLR with a built-in Anti-Shake mechanism, the Maxxum 7D. We expect
this trend to continue with other manufacturers jumping on the bandwagon. "Sounds
great if you're into high-tech gizmos," you may be thinking, "but
is this feature really necessary?"

...

Filed under
Posted: Nov 01, 2006 0 comments

November
2006

On the
Cover


This month our focus is on pro gear. We reveal the tools of the trade with a
variety of Test Reports on new products that take you from capture to output.
We even show youho...

Filed under
Posted: Dec 25, 2007 0 comments

What's My Used Camera Worth?

by George Schaub

As film cameras go down in sales and digital camera sales soar, many photographers
wonder just what their film, and indeed older digital cameras are worth. We
get emails almost every day with such queries, and while we do not or cannot
set the market price for any goods...

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Posted: Jul 28, 2009 0 comments

Industry Perspective

Mama, Why Did You Take My Kodachrome Away?

by Ron Leach

Faced with ever-declining demand in this digital age, Eastman Kodak recently announced it was retiring Kodachrome—it’s oldest film stock—which was long favored by professional and amateur photographers alike for its rich,vibrant...

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Posted: Feb 22, 2011 0 comments

March 2011

On The Cover
Welcome to our wedding and portrait photography special, which features a host of articles on pro lighting, posing, marketing, and more. We also have expert tips on using flash in your photography, as we cover working with fill, off-camera, and strobe. Additionally, we have in-depth reports on three new softwareprograms...

Filed under
George Schaub Posted: Aug 30, 2005 0 comments

The promise of digital imaging is that you can get one-touch corrections on
your photographs, making it easy to create the best images you can from every
picture you take. The phrase: "I won't worry about white balance,
exposure or contrast, etc....I'll fix it in Photoshop" is commonly
heard, but it isn't always the best course. If you shoot in Raw mode you
can fix anything, even exposure compensation, later, but not everyone wants
to go through the steps of working with Raw converters and all those sliders
and options. That's where the supposed magic of "auto" fixes
come into play, and yes, there are times when it can do wonders. Today, cameras
even have auto red-eye fix and amazing adjustments for backlighting problems.

...

Filed under
Shutterbug Staff Posted: Jan 30, 2007 0 comments

LiveBooks Teaches National Geographic All Roads

Project Winners To Market Their Photography To The World

LiveBooks, Inc. continues to support emerging, talented photojournalists with
its sponsorship of National Geographic's "All Roads Photography
Project" by providing the winners of this year'sinternat...

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Posted: Apr 29, 2008 0 comments

It's (Way Past) Time for Some Standards

by George Schaub

One of the pleasures of this job is getting to work with a wide variety of
cameras, printers and software. While the pace of change can be dizzying, and
complicated, there's no lack of new materials and discoveries to be made.
Unfortunately, the pitfallo...

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Posted: Nov 24, 2009 0 comments

Metering Systems

Exposure Patterns

by George Schaub

The metering system in your camera is a highly sophisticated microprocessor that is constantly fed information from the light entering the lens, the lens itself (its aperture setting and even focal length) other settings you have made on the camera (such as yourfocusing...

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Chuck Gloman Posted: May 31, 2011 0 comments

Backlight is light that comes from behind the subject, whether it’s an artificial source or the sun. In the following examples, I decided to use the sun as my only light source, placed behind the subjects and guided by reflectors both natural and man-made.

Filed under
Howard Millard Posted: May 10, 2005 0 comments

Want to take one of your photos into the future? In a few steps, you can add
a cutting edge high tech look to your images with the Mosaic filter in Adobe
Photoshop or Elements. Whether you want to add this futuristic dynamism and
drama to a portrait or an object, simply follow the steps outlined here. I've
chosen to add it to a profile portrait of a young woman, but the technique can
be equally effective with objects such as a cell phone or even a shot of your
digital camera. The steps shown here are those I used in Photoshop CS, but Elements
has the same filter, as may some other image editors, perhaps with a different
name.

...

Filed under
Posted: Apr 24, 2007 0 comments

John Paul Caponigro and Mac Holbert To Lead Digital Fine Art Printing
Workshop

Epson America today announced that John Paul Caponigro and Mac Holbert, two
of the pre-eminent leaders in digital photography and fine art printing, will
be hosting a workshop in the state-of-the-art digital printing labs of Brooks
Institute of Photography inSanta...

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Posted: Aug 26, 2008 0 comments
Sigma
150-500mm lens

The Sigma APO 150-50mm lens is amo...

Filed under
Posted: Mar 30, 2010 0 comments

Industry Perspective

The Passing of a Civil Rights Hero

by Ron Leach

America lost one of the heroes of the civil rights movement with the recent passing of photographer Charles Moore at the age of 79. Many historians credited Moore's images with shifting public opinion in favor of equality for all Americans as he traveled...

Filed under
Text and photography by Ron Leach Posted: Jan 31, 2006 0 comments


The bright blue sky used as a background for this shot contrasted
nicely with the pinkblossoms.

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