Videos

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Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 21, 2019  |  0 comments

There are lots of things that go into making a great landscape photo: composition, color, and sharpness are just a few that come to mind. But many photographers, including Mark Denney, would agree that there's one trait that's more critical than all others: the right light.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 20, 2019  |  0 comments

If you follow Michael Sasser's boudoir photography, which he shares on his popular YouTube channel, then you know he often "breaks the rules" when capturing images. One area that has seen some criticism from commenters to his channel are his ISO settings for his boudoir shots.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 19, 2019  |  0 comments

Shutterbug photographer Jordan Matter recently teamed up with fashion model Natalia Taylor to produce the fun, revealing and very tongue-in-cheek video below titled "Fashion Modeling Horror Stories – The Real Truth."

Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 15, 2019  |  1 comments

We've been featuring several basic tutorials for beginning photographers recently and here's another good one, this time from Dean Tucker, a photographer and filmmaker from Cape Town, South Africa who's now living in New York City. In the below video, Tucker shares five simple photography tips for beginners.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 15, 2019  |  0 comments

Lots of photographers are obsessed with gear, as in, the best gear, the most expensive gear, the newest gear. But does it really matter? Would you be able to take a great photo with a cheap camera from over a decade ago?

Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 14, 2019  |  0 comments

In the below photography basics tutorial, YouTuber JoshinCincinnati explains the three most important things you need to know about shooting in your camera's manual mode.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 12, 2019  |  0 comments

If you really care about your photography, you should be always looking for ways to improve it. Objectively speaking though, sometimes it takes an outside voice to offer some honest advice.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 12, 2019  |  0 comments

The number one question boudoir photographer Michael Sasser gets asked is does he use strobes? "And the answer to the question is: no," Sasser says. "I don't use strobes, I use 100% natural light for my boudoir shoots."

Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 09, 2019  |  0 comments

It's Friday, which means it's time to share some of our favorite fun photo tips you can try over the weekend. In the below photography how-to video from Crafty Panda, they show you 10 creative photo ideas and camera hacks for every occasion.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 08, 2019  |  0 comments

We often warn about the dangers of taking photos on active railroad tracks but it's almost impossible to avoid on notorious "train street" in Hanoi, Vietnam. As the below travel vlog from Alexatron shows, photographers and tourists could easily get killed on train street, but they keep coming back for more.

Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 07, 2019  |  0 comments

If you want to improve your composition skills when shooting landscape photos, there is one Lightroom tool that can help out massively, according to photographer Mark Denney. And if you're not using it already, you're really missing out.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 07, 2019  |  0 comments

There are more ways to remove unwanted objects and people from an image in Photoshop than there are to skin a cat. Actually, I've always hated that expression; who wants to skin a cat anyways?

Shutterbug Staff  |  Aug 06, 2019  |  0 comments

When the sun doesn't cooperate during outdoor portrait shoots, there's a way to add a gorgeous golden shine to skintones using Photoshop. In the below tutorial, Unmesh Dinda of PiXimperfect shares his technique for creating this pleasingly warm and shiny professional effect.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 06, 2019  |  0 comments

Shooting long exposures images can produce some very striking results. But there's not just one way to capture a long exposure shot that will get noticed.

Dan Havlik  |  Aug 05, 2019  |  0 comments

Capturing unique street photos can be tricky business partially because your first instinct as a photographer might be to "get the shot" and then move on so as not to attract too much attention. But what if your initial street photography angle isn't actually the best one?

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