Yuri Arcurs, Shooting a Fighter Jet With 3000w of Flash Power!

Widjita Raya Muljadi Photography : Bokehlicious!

Photography Beginners’ Frequently Asked Questions

Music Video by Androp – With 250 Canon EOS 60D Cameras!

Bokeh Photography Techniques

A Brief History of Canon Cameras

The Easy Way to Shoot Children’s Expressions

Beginner’s Guide to Photography : Controlling Depth of Field

How to: Create Greatest Sunset Photography

Download: EOS 550D User’s Guide

Tips: Photographing Religious Events

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On July - 26 - 20162 COMMENTS
Photographing Religious Events

Photographing Religious Events

image source: chinatibet.people.com.cn

Religious events are sacred. They deserve respect from everyone involved, including photographers; even professional photographers. But now what’s become a pattern is, photographers seem to waive the ethics and respect needed when capturing such events. As photographers, you should always be empathetic and forever respectful of the goings on of the proceedings. They are, after all, praying and is not there to pose for a photograph.

This means photographers should not move about in places that may catch unwanted attention and break the concentration of the worshipers in the event. Position yourself as a fellow worshiper that would not want to be disturbed when worshiping to their respected Deity.

Here are a few technical tips: Read the rest of this entry »

Which is best for photographing in low lighting

Which is best for photographing in low lighting



An age-old question that may make the beginner photographers wonder: “Which should come first, buying a wide-aperture lens or buying a flash for photographing in low lighting?”
On one hand, a fast wide-aperture lens may be more important because it can be more often used when photographing in low-lit indoors or to achieve good bokeh when photographing outdoors.
On the other hand, flash may be more important because with however wide an aperture, a lens may still have a hard time in photographing low-lit indoors. Also, flash can also be used to achieve fill-in when photographing outdoors. Read the rest of this entry »

Point of Interest in Photography : Small Objects with Big Impacts!

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On July - 25 - 20161 COMMENT

Small Point of Interest

Small Point of Interest



Have you ever felt like you’re in a condition where you’re in a great location, with great lighting, have a great photo composition, but still feel like your photos turn out empty? Like there’s something missing and it looks dead and shallow? Maybe you’re missing a certain element of life, however small it’ll appear on your photo. So what is such element? Read the rest of this entry »

Download Photography PDF: Nikon D7000 User’s Guide

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On July - 25 - 2016ADD COMMENTS

Download Photography PDF Nikon D7000 User's Guide

Download Photography PDF Nikon D7000 User's Guide

When it was announced in September the D7000 took a lot of people by surprise. Although a D90 successor had been on the horizon for some time, what wasn’t expected was how close in specification terms the new camera would turn out to be to the D300S. In some respects, in fact, the D7000 actually outguns its (supposedly) semi-pro cousin, and offers a compelling upgrade option to both D90 and D300S owners, whilst nominally sitting between the two in Nikon’s current lineup.Nikon D7000’s impressive feature list including a 16.2 megapixel DX sensor, 39-point AF system, Expeed 2 image processor, ISO up to 25,600, magnesium alloy body, 2,016-pixel RGB metering sensor, 1080/24p video recording, 6 fps burst shooting, dual SD slots, and 100%, glass pentaprism viewfinder
Read the rest of this entry »

What Is Minimum Focus Distance (MFD) On a Camera Lens?

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On July - 24 - 2016ADD COMMENTS
Minimum Focus Distance Canon EF 24-104mm L

Minimum Focus Distance Canon EF 24-104mm L

All types of lens available in the market feature a point where if we move closer to the object of the photo, the lens cannot focus (blurred). Commonly, this point is called Minimum Focusing Distance (MFD). It is indicated in length (for example 0, 5 m) measured from the distance of sensor in camera to the object of the photo. Read the rest of this entry »