Wednesday, November 30, 2016

1. Türchen: Pixum

10:07:00 PM

© Pixum

1. Türchen

Ein gelungenes Portrait, ein stimmungsvolles Familienfoto oder eine beeindruckende Landschaftsaufnahme – wenn Ihr Eure Liebsten zu Weihnachten mit einem echten Hingucker überraschen möchtet, dann ist ein großformatiger Fotodruck genau das Richtige. Der Online-Fotoservice Pixum bietet Wandbilder in einer großen Auswahl an und hat uns für unser erstes Adventskalendertürchen gleich drei Gutscheine im Wert von je 100 € zur Verfügung gestellt.

Wählt aus einer Vielzahl hochwertiger Materialien wie Leinwand, Alu-Dibond, Acryl oder Holz und zahlreichen Formaten von 20 x 20 bis 160 x 120 cm. Auf der Webseite findet Ihr eine Übersicht der Auswahl sowie einen Ratgeber, welches Material sich für Eure Fotos und Wände eignet.

Ein Wandbild unter dem Weihnachtsbaum

Die Bestellung auf Pixum oder über die Pixum-Fotowelt-Software gestaltet sich kinderleicht. Das fertige Wandbild erhaltet Ihr schon nach wenigen Tagen, sodass Ihr es auf jeden Fall noch unter den Weihnachtsbaum legen könnt, wenn Ihr in den nächsten Tagen bestellt.

Um einen der drei Gutscheine zu gewinnen, schreibe einen Kommentar mit Deinem Wunschmaterial unter bürgerlichem Namen und gültiger E-Mail-Adresse bis heute um 24 Uhr. Danach verlosen wir sie per Zufallsgenerator unter allen Kommentator*innen. Die genauen Gewinnspielregeln findest Du hier. Viel Glück!


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Time Trap Portrait Instagram Photo - November 30, 2016 at 02:29PM

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Arizona - Reason #1001 why I love the West! #timetrap_landscape #iTrapTime

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Do You Genuinely Want To Improve As A Photographer? Share The Ideas Behind Your Images

6:02:00 AM
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Presenting The Thinking Process Behind Your Photographs To Improve Your Photography

Us photographers know full well, “good enough” is never good enough.

You should always strive to make the most you can out of any idea.

Ideas aren’t something that you come by every day, but with enough practice, you’ll learn to develop them more and more until you achieve a complete product.

how to improve your photographs

Image by David Mark

FREE BONUS: If you want to take your landscapes to a pro level, then download our free Landscape Photography Cheat Sheet. Have the essential tips on hand when you need them, to ensure you’re well prepared for your next shoot! Download it here.

Photographs may often look pretty good from where you’re sitting, and although you’ll notice the areas in need of improvement, you might be inclined to let them slide and address the issues “next time.”

However, experience tells me, there is no next time. You should do it now.

You have to force yourself to make the most out of a photograph, even if it means redoing it 50 times.

I’ll provide you with two examples to show you how to improve your photographs.

1. Photographing Architecture

I was wandering around my hometown, which is undergoing a massive overhaul, and I saw this piece of new baroque architecture that I wanted to photograph. 

My immediate instinct was to capture this arch with the clouds in the background. It had nice contrast and color, so I took this shot.

how to improve your photographs

First picture. It looks quite nice, but something was missing when I looked at it closely. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. All rights reserved.

The Problem

I then soon realized that it could be better.

Architectural photography is all about making the arches and every crease in the concrete pop, so I decided that I’d make a high-contrast picture.

But then it became clear that the clouds would have too much contrast and it would become a distraction. Hmmm, back to the drawing board on this one…

how to improve your photographs

Second shot. Black and white. This had higher contrast, but still not enough for me. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. All rights reserved.

Problem Solved

In order to solve that problem, I decided to shoot ten photos at a longer exposure (I closed up the aperture to the max and fitted a CPL filter in order to trim out even more light).

So, ten shots with 2-second exposure each turned out to be 20 seconds of exposure.

how to improve your photographs

The final image. This is something I like. Yes, the clouds could use some smoothing, but I’ll do it when I get an ND filter so I can do it in a single long exposure. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. All rights reserved.

FREE DOWNLOAD: If you want to take your landscapes to a pro level, then download our free Landscape Photography Cheat Sheet. Have the essential tips on hand when you need them, to ensure you’re well prepared for your next shoot! Download it here.

2. Portrait

Portrait photography can often be deceptive, even to the photographer. It’s easy to believe the portraits came out great when in reality they were just average.

This is simply because most models (especially if their gender is opposite that of the photographer) can distract the photographer from noticing that the picture (final product) is missing key elements.

When I photograph models, I usually break everything down into stages, especially when the models are friends of mine. So in this case, I took some shots of my friend and tried to build upon it.

how to improve your photographs

First image. This was the root of the idea. However, it was too plain to stand out. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. All rights reserved.

How Could I Improve This?

Without a doubt, it was a decent portrait, but it could be better.

It will improve as you add more elements to it. So after some make-up and some magic with the hair, the portrait is starting to improve and it is already more interesting and appealing.

At the same time, it is more flattering for the model.

how to improve your photographs

After discussing it with the model, we agreed upon the basic makeup and look. This was the second stage of the idea development. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. All rights reserved.

To Further Improve…

What if I can do even better?

Well, I can always do better. So can you. Never stop thinking about improvements. They can always be done, and the more you dive into it, the better the results will be.

So, I decided to find a better spot to photograph the model so as to have better light and background.

Using just a reflector to fill in some light and a better background, the portrait is now complete. Of course, some portrait retouch (a process which is explained in depth here and here), and some post-production magic is necessary to make a truly great final product.

how to improve your photographs

This was the final result. Light was set up properly and the background was dimmer and more homogenous. The final idea was to give the image a look that was sleek, classy, and a tad retro. Photo by Dzvonko Petrovski. Model: Monika Pavlovska. All rights reserved. 

Summary

Every idea can be built upon with the goal of realizing what more you can do to improve. You must push yourself to do better all the time. Be reasonable, of course.

You can’t dwell on a single idea for years, but you can spend more than 30 minutes to further develop that idea, right?

So, here are some great tips I have to offer you:



  • Shoot more,
  • Build upon an idea,
  • Combine ideas, and
  • Whatever you do, never stop saying that this photo is good enough because it is never good enough. It is either just a snapshot or a great photo. The amount of work and creativity you put in it will decide which one it is.
CONTENT TO DOWNLOAD: If you want to take your landscapes to a pro level, then download our free Landscape Photography Cheat Sheet. Have the essential tips on hand when you need them, to ensure you’re well prepared for your next shoot! Download it here.

How To Improve Your Photographs – Top Takeaways

  • Firstly, get into the mindset of knowing that even if you took a GREAT few shots in that last session, there are always some improvements to be made to your photos.
  • Don’t be afraid to try and test, ask people’s opinions on your ideas and if they think it works or not – doesn’t have to be another photographer either.
  • If you get stuck with where to begin, just take it right back to basics like: composition, light angle, general exposure, lines etc. Try not to over complicate to begin.

Further Resources

Further Learning

When looking to have optimal light – especially for portraits, sometimes you need to make the use of artificial light as a primary source.
This training will teach you the fundamentals of how to use a Speedlight to capture those professional-looking headshots, in super quick time!

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30. November 2016

4:07:00 AM

Das Bild des Tages von: B H

b-h


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Tuesday, November 29, 2016

Ab morgen: Unser Adventskalender

10:07:00 PM

© Annie Spratt

Bereits seit Wochen fühlen wir uns wie kleine Wichtel und planen in aller Heimlichkeit unseren fünften Adventskalender für Euch. Und wir freuen uns wahnsinnig, nach der Pause in 2015 dieses Jahr wieder vom 1. bis zum 24. Dezember jeden Tag tolle Produkte rund um die Fotografie verlosen zu können. Möglich machen das 24 Sponsor*innen, die unsere Kalendertürchen mit Produkten im Gesamtwert von über 5.500 € randvoll gefüllt haben.

Mit dieser Aktion wollen wir Euch auch einmal ein dickes Danke zurückgeben, denn ohne Euch wäre kwerfeldein nichts. Viele von Euch haben auch schon selbst mit Fotos und Wissen zum Magazin beigetragen und unter unseren Artikeln entstehen immer wieder spannende Diskussionen, die mit wenigen Ausnahmen wirklich konstruktiv sind.

Wie genau der Adventskalender funktioniert, ist schnell erklärt: Jeden Tag veröffentlichen wir ab morgen einen neuen Artikel, in dem wir das zu gewinnende Produkt vorstellen. Ab dann könnt Ihr mit einem Kommentar an der Verlosung teilnehmen. Achtet dabei auf die Anweisungen im Artikel, denn oft gibt es mehrere Produkte oder verschiedene Farbvarianten und Ihr müsst im Kommentar Euren Wunschgewinn angeben.

Ein Tannenbaum

Damit Ihr keine aktuellen Nachrichten und spannenden Links verpasst, wird es sonntags um 9 Uhr neben der Verlosung auch weiterhin die browserfruits geben. Ansonsten holen wir einmal tief Luft, planen und recherchieren für 2017 vor und hoffen auf Euer Verständnis, dass es keine regulären Artikel bis zum 24. geben wird. Dies gibt uns Zeit, neue Ideen auszuarbeiten, denn davon haben wir eine ganze Menge. Ihr könnt gespannt sein!

Und nun freuen wir uns mit Euch auf die schöne Adventszeit. Macht Euch ein paar tolle Wochen und lasst Euch nicht vom typischen Weihnachtsstress mitreißen.

Das Titelbild stammt von Annie Spratt, danke!


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On our way up. #camping #mtgraham #arizona #timetrap_landscape #iTrapTime

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I've had the privilege of friendship with this awesome dude since the age of 14 & my recent visit was nothing short of perfect! Thanks for having me & BIG ups on the camping excursion, Brutha! Despite the high elevation and low temperatures you definitely hooked it up in a major way. Great times, my man. Great times! _ #splendid_people #somanylaughs #catchphrases #coldduece #acewalkers #lifelongfriendship #25yearsandcounting #qualitytime #camping #mtgraham #arizona #thatHeaterthough #LikeTheMarriot #timetrap_portraits #iTrapTime

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7 Smart Lighting Setups for Portraits Taken at Home

7:51:00 PM

Let’s get one thing clear – you’re not going to learn how to shoot perfect portraits overnight. There are many things you need to learn first. When it comes to portrait-shooting, no factor is more important than lighting. Even if you’re planning a home portrait session, you can still make the most from various lighting setups to achieve great results.

Smart Lighting Setups for Portraits Taken At Home

Photo by Didier Lin

Off-camera flash is one of things you’ll need here. Here are 7 actionable tips to creating studio light setups right at home and help you capture classic portrait lighting, creating some truly beautiful pictures.

1. Controlling the light sources

First, consider the problem of lighting inside your room. If you think that opening the windows and turning on all lights is a good idea, try again. The more the better rule doesn’t apply here. If you have both natural and artificial lights on, you’ll be mixing light sources – and that will only make it harder for you to white balance the image. If both these light sources happen to hit your subject, expect trouble.  Make sure to control the light sources, and stick to just one of them.

2. 90-degree angle, high contrast light

All you need is minimal amount of equipment and you’ll be on your way to achieving fantastic results. But be careful – if you decide to use a single flash head, the angle might end up  being really unflattering for your subject. To put it simply, the strong light will emphasize the uneven skin texture and create stark shadows paired up with bright highlights.

What you need here is a diffuser. Without this smart piece of equipment, you can be sure that the light will result in high contrast and once you place it near the subject, create serious fall-off problems with light spread unevenly across the face. If you decide not to use a reflector here, you can be sure that shadows will be deep.

3. 45 degrees, low contrast light with a reflector

Add a diffuser shaped like an opaque umbrella, and you’ll create a light source that will provide you with a much lower contrast. You’ll have a big burst of soft flash that will help you  make your portrait more interesting to the eye.

If you’d like to reduce some of the visible shadows, just place a warm-colored reflector close to the face of your subject. You can also use an umbrella, partially obscuring it to achieve the effect of strips of light reaching your subject.

4. 45 degrees, high contrast light

This is an interesting combination, because it helps you  emphasize the characteristics of your subject. But you’ll be dealing with pockets of deep shadow too. This is where light positioning is important – if you place it a less acute angle, you can be sure that the light won’t focus on skin texture. At the same time, it might not be flattering to the subject. Without a reflector, only half of the face will be illuminated, with the other half remaining a mere silhouette.

5. 45 degrees, high contrast light with a reflector

This is a much nicer lighting setup. It will perfectly show the three-dimensional nature of your subject’s face without creating too high a contrast or deep shadows. You should use it together with a reflector. Choose one that is bright white or silver. This is how you can create a subtle difference between the sides of the face which are lit and reflected.

But the contrast won’t be too high here, just a slight drop in brightness that will help you to mimic the soft natural lighting. Your photos will have depth and the lighting source will prove more than flattering for your subject. If you’d like to achieve a bit deeper shadows, just pull the reflector a bit away from the subject. Try to position the reflector in different ways to achieve different lighting effects.

6. Diffused light with a reflector

This is again a very gentle kind of lighting setup where the source of light is softened. You can do it either with a diffuser or a reflector. A diffuser will give you an effect similar to daylight cloud cover. It will spread light from the small source into a larger area, reducing the intensity of your flash unit. This is why you might need to slide up the output of the flash head. Still, you can be sure that the final effect will be flattering to the subject. What about a reflector? It will bounce any stray light back onto the unlit side of your subject’s face, helping you capture it better.

7. Rim lighting placed behind the subject

If you’d like to place the focus on the outline perimeter or the shape of your subject’s head, this is the right technique to use. By putting the lighting set-up behind the subject, you can create a cool rim-light effect that will look just stunning and make your portrait really special. All you need is a small light source. Make sure that your flash unit isn’t set to a very high power. The only thing you need to watch out for is rendering the face as a mere silhouette. To avoid this kind of effect, open the aperture wide and, if necessary, place reflectors on either side of the subject to bounce the light back into the face.

These are some basic lighting techniques that will help you make beautiful portraits right at home. Most importantly, they provide you with a good foundation which you can easily use to begin your experimentation. This is the first step to finding your own style for portrait lighting set-ups.

About the author: Carol Williams works for Grapefruit – fruit suppliers from Florida. She combines her great passion for photography with her love for sharing her experience and insights.

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Time Trap Portrait Instagram Photo - November 29, 2016 at 10:30AM

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Fact: Spending $200 On A Camera Bag Will Actually SAVE You Money!

6:02:00 AM
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Personally, When It Comes To Choosing A Camera Bag I Look For 3 Things

In this camera bag buying guide we’re going to look at those things are:

  1. Protection
  2. Quality
  3. Comfort

This is by no means a rant, but there’s an old popular saying that seems very apt to the photographic world:

“Buy Cheap, Buy Twice.”

Whilst the price of a decent DSLR or Mirrorless camera (along with lenses) is always going to be the big ticket purchase, often we try to scrimp and save on the peripherals. This is my opinion is a mistake.

fact-spending-200-on-a-camera-bag-will-actually-save-you-money

Image by Sam Forson

FREE CONTENT: Who doesn’t like free stuff? Seriously, no one. So why not download our free Beautify Skies Landscape Cheat Sheet. Give the skies in your photography what they deserve, some real attention… Download it here.

What Are We Trying To Save Money On?

Well, memory cards are a prime example. Buying cheap often means buying fake and fakes will tend to fail at the most inopportune moment. Hence the need to buy twice.

There is one piece of kit though where buying cheap might not only lead to buying twice but also to spending a whole lot more. I am talking about camera bags.

Camera bags are a fundamental part of our camera kit and should be regarded as so. Today we are going to look at why spending $200 on a camera bag may well save you money.

1. Protection

Straight off, this is the big, obvious reason for spending good money on a quality bag. Yet many of us don’t.

Some of us spend $3000-4000 on intricate high-tech equipment then stuff it all in a $40 camera bag.

Does that make sense??

The primary reason some camera bags are more expensive than others are that they use high-quality components and materials to ensure your camera has the best protection.

This ranges from the obvious, like strong, reinforced outer shells and thick well-padded inner dividers to less obvious items such as the clips that attach the camera strap to the bag. If one of these fails whilst you are on location, you risk losing all your gear.

Waterproofing is another form of protection more often found on higher priced bags. You would be surprised how little protection from rain some cheaper bags will give you. Even a light drizzle can find it’s way inside the bag and of course onto your precious equipment.

Top Tip!

If you bag isn’t waterproof, at least grab yourself a good detachable waterproof cover.

You spend a lot of money on gear. Don’t scrimp on protection. By Ed Kwon

2. Quality

As well as protecting your equipment, a good quality bag will last a long time. A simple fact, right?

Think of the difference between a cheap pair of shoes and an expensive pair of shoes. The expensive shoes will still be keeping your feet warm and dry long after the cheap ones have become landfill. Perhaps this is over-simplistic, but you understand the principle.

As photographers, we take out camera bags to remote inhospitable locations and subject them to all sorts of punishment. The mere act of opening and closing the bag puts wear and tear on zips, the bags straps can fray and get caught too.

The more you spend on a bag, the higher quality the materials will be and the longer they will last. This encapsulates the buy cheap buy twice saying at the top. A cheap camera bag might last only a year or two.

Another factor that makes buying a good bag important is the extras they often provide. Things like tripod pouches and straps, rain covers and multiple dividers allowing you to deeply customize your bag’s layout, useful if you want to carry different loads to different shoots.

A quality bag could last your entire photographic career. If you do decide to upgrade, you will find its depreciation is significantly lower than cheaper bags giving you more cash to spend on your next quality bag.

Good camera bags will last many years of hard use. By hammercem

FREE CONTENT: Who doesn’t like free stuff? Seriously, no one. So why not download our free Beautify Skies Landscape Cheat Sheet. Give the skies in your photography what they deserve, some real attention… Download it here.

3. Comfort

Lastly, we come to an equally as important point, how comfortable your new camera bag is.

You are lugging several kilograms of high-tech equipment for many hours a day. Your bag most definitely needs to be comfortable!

Cheap bags save money by using cheap material and have less ability to adjust the weight distribution. A good quality bag will have soft padding in the shoulder strap – which after a long day, makes such a huge difference! Believe me.

If it is a backpack it may well have a cross strap allowing you to pull the two shoulder straps together over your chest, spreading weight distribution and improving comfort.

A good quality backpack-style bag will also have a well-padded waist band strap to pull it snugly into your body – this also massively improves weight distribution.

Although the materials will be stronger, they will often be lighter too. An important consideration if you are carrying heavy loads for several hours per day.

High-quality material will give more comfort throughout the day. By mattiaswinbladh

Summary

There might be elements of your photographic equipment where you can save money. But, camera bags really should not be one of them.

Whether photography is your livelihood or your pastime, investing $200 in a camera bag will not only help protect your valuable gear but also allow you to move from location to location in comfort.

Next time you are in the market for a new camera bag, try to invest as much as you can afford, the piece of mind you will get cannot be measured. Lastly, you’ve bought nice gear – whether new or second hand, and you want to protect it, no matter what…




Camera Bag Buying Guide – Top Takeaways

  • The first point we touched on was protection and ensuring you’ve got your gear shielded from not only the weather but being lugged around – say if you’re traveling to a location.
  • The details. Next came the quality. You can (often) always tell a high-quality camera bag from a cheaper one – look at the stitching, the padding, the finish, the straps and they’ll all show if the bag “feels” like it’s going to last.
  • And lastly, comfort. If you’re planning on choosing a bag that’s not particularly comfortable to carry around (because it’s a “bargain”) my advice is quite simply, don’t buy it. If you’re gonna be miserable, it’s really not worth it and you could end up actually injuring yourself!?
FREE DOWNLOAD FOR READERS: Who doesn’t like free stuff? Seriously, no one. So why not download our free Beautify Skies Landscape Cheat Sheet. Give the skies in your photography what they deserve, some real attention… Download it here.

Further Resources

Further Learning

Using Lightroom? Photoshop? Photoshop Elements?

Learn a ton of highly valuable pro post processing tips to make your time at the computer more enjoyable.
This amazing eBook guide will help you discover what you can do to make your photos shine!
“Learn The Fundamental Editing Steps From A Pro, That Will Change Your Photography Forever!”

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Jason Row is a British born travel photographer now living in Ukraine. His images have been licensed to companies such as Cunard, Ethiad and Virgin Atlantic as well as multiple newspapers and magazines. As well as shooting stills he is now creating travel stock video in 4K. He maintains a travel stock photography site at Jason Row Photography You can also catch up with him on Facebook at Facebook/TheOdessaFiles
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About Us

Time Trap Photography is dedicated to freezing those special moments in life that can be revisited and admired for generations to come. - Shannon Bourque

The lens in focus

“Life is like a camera. Just focus on what’s important and capture the good times, develop from the negatives and if things don’t work out, just take another shot.” — Unknown

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