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Filed under
Posted: Apr 01, 2008 0 comments

April 2008

On
the Cover

This month our focus is on black and white photography--from capture
and conversion to processing and printing. We show you how to use film and digital
technologies togetherto...

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George Schaub Posted: Aug 29, 2006 0 comments

Black and White Imaging: Ilford's Perspective

by George Schaub

Given that we all have seen a shrinking in silver-based materials in general
in the last year, and in light of Kodak exiting the black and white paper business,
and Agfa leaving the black and white (and all photo) business altogether, we
were all leftwo...

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Posted: Oct 27, 2009 0 comments

In-Camera Monochrome Contrast Control

Get Film & Filter Looks With Your Digital Camera

by George Schaub

Although the images you create are in color (RGB) you also have the ability to create black and white images in your digital camera using the Monochrome “creative” or “picture style” setting.

Filed under
Howard Millard Posted: Sep 27, 2005 0 comments


To
achieve the eerie, glowing effect of infrared black and
white film, I applied several techniques in Adobe Photoshop.

Photos © 2001, Howard Millard, All Rights Reserved

Are you attracted to the
mysterious, otherworldly glow of black and white infrared film? But
you've heard that it's a bit of a hassle to shoot and print.
Well, here's how to emulate that exotic infrared (IR) look digitally
starting with any color original.



Why not shoot IR film to begin with? Kodak High Speed Infrared film
is a challenge. First, to avoid fogging, it should be stored in the
refrigerator and must be loaded and unloaded in the darkroom or a changing
bag. Then, for the best effect, you must shoot with a deep red or opaque
filter over your lens. Once you've focused, you must re-focus
the lens manually to the infrared focus point. Since your camera meter
doesn't measure IR light, it's advisable to bracket exposures
widely. In the field, you must load and reload your camera in a light-tight
changing bag. After the film has been processed, the negatives are extremely
contrasty and often require extensive dodging and burning to get a good
print.



I
started with this original color 35mm slide shot on Fuji Sensia
II and scanned it on a Polaroid Sprintscan 35 Plus scanner
at 2700dpi for a 26MB file.

...

Filed under
Posted: Jul 29, 2008 0 comments

All Photos © 2008, George Schaub, All Rights Reserved

...

Filed under
Ron Eggers Posted: Dec 26, 2006 0 comments


The Topaz A2, which powers the Ringflash, is a full-size power pack
with 1600 ws output that features symmetrical/asymmetricalp...

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Jack Warren Posted: Mar 29, 2005 0 comments

Kay Levie has loved photography since she was old enough to hold a camera.
She says that was a long time ago. Her first camera was a Kodak Brownie Box
Camera. She stated it was very limiting to use and challenging to capture images
it wasn't made to capture - like cats jumping in the air or horses running.
It taught her a lot about timing, which is what sports photography is all about.

...

Filed under
Posted: Oct 28, 2008 0 comments

THE FOURTH DIMENSION

by Roger W. Hicks

At this year’s photokina, held in late September in Cologne, Germany, we had numerous reporters covering the show; their full reports will appear in our January issue. As an addendum, Roger Hicks submitted an overview...

Filed under
Posted: Feb 27, 2007 0 comments

FACES OF SUNSET BOULEVARD

A Portrait of Los Angeles

Patrick Ecclesine

www.facesofsunset.com



April 12 -- May 4, 2007

L.A. City Hall Bridge Gallery

Monday through Friday 8am-5pm.

Enter City Hall East at 200 N. Main Street

Los Angeles, California 90012

** Freet...

Filed under
Posted: May 25, 2010 0 comments

June 2010

On The Cover
Welcome to our mid-year photo gear roundup, featuring the newest products from the top US photo trade show, PMA (Photo Marketing Association). We assembled a team of reporters to cover the show to bring you the latest and greatest gear coming your way in 2010. As you’ll see, we’ve explored new productsi...

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Ron Leach Posted: Apr 20, 2006 0 comments

Protecting Your Rights



By Ron Leach, Publisher

The U.S. Copyright Office recently issued a call for comment on "orphan
works"--asking a number of questions about what to do with works
that are still technically under copyright protection but where the rightful
owner cannot be located. In response, four leadingphot...

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Posted: Feb 24, 2009 0 comments

Commentary

Imaging Companies Seem Intent to Continue to Stir the Pot

by George Schaub

As I pack my bags to head off to the PMA show in Las Vegas that starts March 3, I wonder how many new products and technological advances will be announced this time around. It might seem with the economy the way it is that the pace of...

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Howard Millard Posted: May 29, 2007 0 comments

Workshop Spotlight

D-65 Seminars & Your Digital Workflow

by Howard Millard



For anyone shooting digitally today, there are an almost overwhelming number
of elements to keep track of: capture, downloading, color management, color
and tonal correction and enhancement, captioning, storage,backin...

Filed under
Posted: Nov 30, 2010 0 comments

Metering Patterns: Center-Weighted Averaging

A Quick Lesson On An Often Ignored Metering Pattern

by George Schaub

When light is directional—not over the shoulder and not the same brightness throughout the frame—try center-weighted averaging metering. The key is to aim the camera at an area that incorporatesthe...

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Posted: Oct 30, 2007 0 comments

Industry Perspective

The Co-Existence of Film and Digital

By Ron Leach

A new survey of 9,000 professional photographers throughout the United States
indicates that 75% of those questioned plan to continue using film for certain
applications, even as they embrace digital photography. According to thes...

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