When shooting wildlife and landscapes, do you get tired of changing lenses to accommodate your composition choices? In this free video, world renowned outdoor photographer Ian Plant takes you to Ethiopia and shows you why the Tamron 24-70mm mid-range zoom lens may solve your problem. The Tamron 24-70mm zoom lens is ideal for shooting a variety of wildlife, landscape, and travel subjects. With a fast aperture of 2.8, this remarkable lens allows you to hand-hold your camera in low light situations when shooting wildlife or documentary subjects. It also has vibration compensation for sharp focus and image stabilization when you need to use lower shutter speeds. Employing this practical zoom lens, Ian shows you some of his beautiful wildlife and landscape images from his Ethiopia excursion. For more information about the Tamron 24-70mm zoom lens, visit www.tamron-usa.com.
You’ve watched pro photographer, Tony Sweet, shoot the cell block. Now it’s time to create a single HDR photograph from the multiple images. Tony will show you how to create an HDR master folder. How to align your source images. How to adjust for white balance and reduce chromatic aberrations. You will also learn toneWatch Now >>
How do you process an HDR image that includes extremes of light in an old prison? In this how-to editing video, post-production instructor Tony Sweet takes you through the procedure. He sandwiches the eight exposures into one HDR photograph, moves it into Photomatix. Using the tools, he pushes the contrast way up, then dials upWatch Now >>
How do you go about processing the tower window, given the difficult lighting? In this video, post-production instructor, Tony Sweet, explains, “This is the classic, high dynamic range situation.” The tower window glows with bright, diffused light, while the cell block falls to deep shadows. You will learn Photomatix software and how Tony goes aboutWatch Now >>
The old prison yard. Outdoor setting. Light sky. Dark stone. Professional photographer and instructor, Tony Sweet, explains, “This is the perfect candidate for an HDR photo, from deep shade to bright sunlight.” You will learn that fast exposures work best in this type of exterior setting in order to minimize ghosting of the moving clouds.Watch Now >>