Fireworks are mesmerizing, beautiful and captivating. In celebration of America’s birthday, we visit the fireworks that have been captured by our Flickr group contributors.
Browsing: motion blur
This week, we go behind the scenes with Kenny Shepard featuring his photo, “No. 258 of 365”, which reminds us that photography should be fun to do and see.
Remembering Summer through this common photo theme. These photos evoke the feel of summer. Featuring the works of many of our Flickr Group members.
Create interesting photos through the use of slow shutter shooting techniques. In this article, we introduce you to some of our favorite slow shutter techniques so that you can have fun creating interesting photos.
Andrew Carlin proves with his photographs of the Chicago Marathon that sports photography doesn’t need to be bland. With his use of long-exposure, we are introduced to chaos and beauty. Read on to hear more about this inspiring photograph.
As photographers, we are attracted to the classic buildings and structures around us. As tourists, we often have difficulty trying to figure out the best way to capture such a scene in a new and unique way. That isn’t the problem that photographer Ross Abraham has. When capturing one of Philadelphia’s greatest landmarks, Ross introduced an element that is so commonly overlooked: Time. Read on to see how time enhances this photograph.
Despite it’s well known and popular setting, Ryan Kasak’s photograph, “Grand Central”, is truly street photography brought indoors featuring a long exposure. Within the bustle of travelers, there are a few motionless subjects. Ryan’s photo teaches us that these still aspects of a long exposure are sometimes more important that the motion blur. Read on to see and learn from this week’s featured photo.
Too many times, technical rules get in the way of telling a story. The best photographers know exactly when to break those rules, provided there is a reason. Christoph Hetzmannseder is one of these skilled photographers. This week, we feature another one of his photos, “Night Mass Biking”, in a discussion about when Technically Perfect photos aren’t necessarily Aesthetically Pleasing. In other words, read on to learn how breaking the rules can result in a better photograph.
It’s time to break out of our comfort zones and push the (sometimes falsely) assumed limits of our camera and equipment. This week, we feature a photo, “Urban Light”, from Kevin Thornhill that teaches us that such limitations should be forgotten. Read on for Kevin’s inspiring photo as well as our take on what should not be considered impossible.