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NatureScapes.Net - The Resource for Nature Photographers
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February 2016
Latest Forum Discussions
Bird lens choice for Colombia
Dorian Anderson | 02/10/16
Light meter apps
Eia | 02/10/16
how to read Exif Data on a Mac without PS
neverspook | 02/09/16
Photomerged CS6 files - Problems
Joerg Rockenberger | 02/09/16
Techart turns manual focus lens into AF lens
E.J. Peiker | 02/09/16
Cloud Storage/Backup
SteveShuey | 02/08/16
Newfoundland long lens, etc.
flip2350 | 02/08/16
An owl and photographers rights
OntPhoto | 02/08/16
Raptor counts
Mike in O | 02/08/16
discontinued?
Wildflower-nut | 02/08/16
Pine Marten chases down snowshoe hare
OntPhoto | 02/06/16
Where do I start?
wideangle1 | 02/06/16
Hiking daypack carrying outdoor and photo gear.
jnadler | 02/06/16
Using Book Wright software to make a book
calvin1calvin | 02/06/16
Canon IS II image stabilization at high shutter speeds
mikeojohnson | 02/06/16
Social
Latest articles
From tips & techniques to location & gear reviews, to conservation issues.
Capturing Motion in Birds
by Nikhil Bahl | January 22, 2016
Using a longer exposure to capture motion is very common when photographing waterfalls, although, this technique is not used as often when photographing birds. After repeatedly photographing a species, using this technique allows me to create different images from the ones I have already captured. It is also an opportunity to render a subject in a fashion that people are not accustomed to seeing. If you want to go beyond capturing a sharp photo with implied motion, this technique provides a great way to convey the bird in motion without any post-processing wizardry. Continue reading »
Wildlife Photography "Beyond the Perfect Portrait"
by D. Robert Franz | November 13, 2015
For many aspiring wildlife photographers, capturing beautiful portraits of their favorite birds or animals in the wild is often their primary goal. This is certainly an understandable and a worthwhile endeavor. When I began photographing wildlife over thirty years ago, I was inspired by the striking wildlife photos of Leonard Lee Rue III and Erwin Bauer. I carefully studied how they used the light, controlled backgrounds, and placed their subjects in the frame to create pleasing wildlife portraits. I pursued the perfect wildlife portrait relentlessly and over time accumulated a large collection of. As time passed I became less and less satisfied with my wildlife photography. I desired more evocative images with impact. I felt as though I really needed to elevate my images to a higher level. I will discuss some of the methods I've used to achieve that goal and continue in my evolution as a wildlife photographer. Continue reading »
Are You Image Driven or Subject Driven?
by Nikhil Bahl | November 03, 2015
When I began shooting RAW files, the processing tools available were somewhat rudimentary. I labored with the early Adobe Camera RAW converter to process my files (Lightroom didn't exist then), but often felt I could not get the final images to look exactly the way I envisioned them. Part of that can be attributed to my own learning curve. However, the subsequent evolution of Adobe Camera RAW showed me that the software itself was also lacking. Nowadays, I can process most of my RAW files in 2–5 minutes to get them to look the way I want. My proficiency has improved after processing thousands of digital images, but the tools are more sophisticated and the RAW file quality gets better with each generation. Continue reading »
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