Photography Blog in England, has published my article discussing how to create beautiful panoramic photographs! I hope you'll take a moment to click on the Photography Blog link and read my article and share it with your friends and family as well.
The article, which contains many of my architectural and landscape panoramas as examples, has step-by-step instructions with screenshots of the individual actions you need to take in photoshop to stitch together and then complete your panoramas.
If you want to share any of my posts using any online social media sites, you can either click on the share link directly below each of my posts, or scroll down a bit on the right side of the blog to the "share my blog with your friends" area, where you will find many social media sites to click on and share.
You can also "follow" my blog, by clicking on the button on the right side of the blog that says "follow," which doesn't mean anything more than that you are showing your support for my photography.
I'm also happy to report that since I added a site counter to Photo Quest a few months ago, I've had almost 6500 visitors to the site. Thanks to everyone who supports my photography by visiting and reading!
Best wishes everyone and have a great day! Cindy
Tuesday, September 28, 2010
Monday, September 27, 2010
Tuesday, September 21, 2010
Monday, September 20, 2010
Saturday, September 4, 2010
Last Sunday, I spent a really fun hour doing a Senior Portrait session with Gabe. He had some really good ideas for the pictures, one of which was to include him with his violin, as he is an amazing violinist/musician. We decided on a more "edgy" urban look to the photos, rather than a "pretty" bucolic setting. So we started at one of Portland's graffiti walls, behind ASYLUM, the dance club, and moved on to my favorite of the two places (although it was hard to choose,) the very narrow alley between two buildings on Exchange Street. I used my ultrawide lens to get a really interesting look for him. The top left and bottom right shots are both HDRs, or High Dynamic Range photography: three separate exposures, bracketed to expose best for highlights, midtones and shadows and then combined together using a program called Photomatix. It made for a couple of dramatic, gritty shots that really make Gabe look great!
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