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slow sync flash

17 Creative Photography Tutorials to Cure Boredom

17 Creative Photography Tutorials to Cure Boredom

Do you sometimes struggle to come up with creative photography ideas, and start to find photography a little bit boring? You’re not alone. It’s often all too easy to forget what fun photography can be until you start look at the works of others for inspiration. Take these 17 creative photography

30 Day Photo Image

30 Day Photography Challenge Project

This is my brand new 30 day photography challenge, and I want YOU to take part too. For my next 30 posts, I’m going to be providing you with tips on how to take the photos that I’ve listed here, and sharing my own results (and I encourage you to

3 Steps to Taking Great Party Photos

3 Steps to Taking Great Party Photos

We’re reaching the end of October now and with Halloween just a few days away, party season is well and truly here. A post on party photography might seem like a weird idea, but it’s not as simple as you may think; that is, if you want to get good photos. I’m known amongst my friends for my photography at parties, because I regularly have my camera with me, and record the parts of the night that are often forgotten by morning.

How to Capture Awesome Nightclub Photography - 5 Easy Steps

How to Capture Awesome Nightclub Photography – 5 Easy Steps

Nightclub photography is becoming increasingly popular, with a lot of young photographers using it as their way into finding their first paid photography work, while enjoying themselves at the same time. I often walk straight into clubs with no photo pass or anything, just a camera slung round my neck, and nobody ever asks any questions – it’s a great way to start getting more experience.

Use Slow Sync Flash to Easily Produce Creative Lighting

Use Slow Sync Flash to Easily Produce Creative Lighting

Slow sync flash is when you fire your flash either at the beginning or end of an exposure that’s slower than normal, for example 1/8 of a second. Anyone with experience behind a camera knows that it’s very hard to hold the camera steady enough for a sharp exposure at this sort of speed, and that’s where the flash comes in. By firing the flash, you freeze the motion and collect light trails in the remaining time, creating this rather cool effect, like in the photos below.