Hello and welcome to my photography blog. If you’re here, most likely you want to improve your photography skills, learn some new tricks, build cool DIY projects, learn about post processing or find some inspiration for your next project.
Whether you are a beginner, amateur or a professional photographer, learning and furthering your knowledge of photography should always be at the top of your growing list. Using the photography tutorials and great tips here will help you to improve your photography and allow you to take your best photos yet.
Your best photos await you.
Focal length, usually represented in millimeters (mm), is the basic description of a photographic lens magnification. We also look at the different types of lens available.
Cameras have a multitude of camera shooting modes and settings which can be confusing at first. Once you know what they mean they are very easy to use and this guide shows you how.
Master your camera with our free online photography course and start taking your best photos. Learn composition, exposure, equipment and much more. Your best photos await you.
Whether you are a professional photographer or a beginner who just discovered a new passion, this time lapse calculator will make preparing that magical timelapse video a blast.
The miniature world of macro photography of insects, bugs and plants offers some of the most powerful nature photographs imaginable... for those who take a little time to explore.
What kind of results can be obtained using close up filters, and what is the difference compared with a dedicated macro lens? What is the difference be between a macro lens close to the subject vs. a telephoto lens further away?
One of the three cornerstones of exposure, aperture allows us to balance exposure and depth of field. Find out how to master aperture and make your subjects stand out.
How to photograph star trails created by letting the camera take a long exposure while the Earth's rotation makes the star travel across the sky. The result is a representation of the apparent movement of the stars in the sky.
When taking long exposures, such as during astrophotography, it is necessary to release the shutter without actually touching the camera. Touching the camera introduces vibrations which blur the image.