Latest at Shutter Photo
Featuring the work of Sam Neequaye, we discuss the orientation of photos and the logical way to approach such a shot. Get inspired by unique perspectives.
We appreciate your patience as we fix a couple of things that got broken over the past several weeks. Today, we’ll disclose what happened and why you shouldn’t be worried. Your favorite Photo Site isn’t going anywhere.
Sometimes we are inspired by our own mood and it takes just the right photo – a perfect photo like this one by Gerald Chan – to bring such emotions to the surface. We’ll discuss how high key photography is used to create such an excellent photograph of such a simple subject.
This week, we share with you a photo from Andy Herbon’s collection, a reinterpretation on a classic landmark shot. Are reiterations of classic photos a bad thing? We think not. Besides, we happen to like Andy’s photo. Read on to see why.
Taking yet another step away from a community-driven platform, Flickr has once again implemented changes that are less than ideal for the typical photographer. We discuss what those changes are, the fundamental flaws and the fact that Flickr clearly doesn’t care about us anymore. We’ll also take a brief moment to discuss the big picture of social media from a Photographer’s perspective.
Photographers have a voice unparalleled. Featuring the work of photographer Ken Cadel, we not only explore the vocal power of a great photo, but we explore how composition and processing can be tools when used sparingly.
In a photo that blends chaos and order, photographer Rachael Switalski reminds us that we don’t always need to have a clear subject, nor do we need to make a statement, to have a great photograph. Sometimes, the chaos creates interest in and of itself.
When colors absolutely must be perfect (we’re looking at you, commercial and portrait photographers), a calibration system is a must. In this article, we’ll introduce you to the Datacolor SpyderCHECKR Pro system, which includes the SpyderCUBE white balancing tool. We’ve give you a brief overview of the system, discuss the process and use, plus we’ll analyze the design and results of the system.
Ongoing photo projects are fun and inspiring. They can train your mind to recognize photo opportunities and your work will benefit. We’ll discuss why you should have such projects, the benefits behind them and we’ll even give you a few ideas.