Originally uploaded by ~Bellatrix~.
This is an example of a little effort and creativity can result in – even with a point and shoot camera like the Canon A95 used here.
Great shot and crop! Thanks for sharing.
Originally uploaded by rougerouge.
I was stumbling around the web today and came upon PlanetNeil. Neil van Neikerk is a pro photographer in NJ. You should really check out his blog and photos. He’s got a creative vision that really shows in his work.
You’re wondering about the whole on-camera flash bit, right? This is where the stumbling comes in. I landed on his FAQ for flash techniques, specifically, the use of on-camera flash. Solid stuff. His FAQ is very well written with nice example photos of what he’s talking about. If your photos just look plain wrong when your shooting with your on-camera flash, head on over now to learn how to do it right. That said, if you think you know how to bounce your flash and you’re still reading this post then you need to read it too – go now.
Originally uploaded by joshuatargownik.
We get two in one today – a cool shot and a lesson on how it’s done. It looks like Joshua is a Strobist reader too (see the links in my sidebar under “Photography Resources”).
This was a recent topic for a Strobist assignment and this shot pretty much nailed it. If you want a more in depth lesson, first, take a look at the original Strobist post and then, see the explanation post.
Originally uploaded by x-av.
Repetition in a photograph can make a strong statement if used correctly. This really is a great capture. Think about it; if the stairs were covered with people, this photo wouldn’t be nearly as compelling. Next time you’re out shooting, think about using repetition somewhere along the way. Thanks for sharing.
Originally uploaded by Lemon2.
I see you!
Great capture. Thanks for sharing!
I learned something new today. I stumbled upon a mosaic maker. It was pretty simple to do. I upload my image file and the mosaic generator pulls images from flickr to create a mosaic of my original image. I imagine that there are some real copyright problems with this use of the photos from flickr even though the mosaic generator puts a copyright notice on the Image Mosaic Generator site.
IMAGES USED IN THE MAKING OF IMAGE MOSAICS ARE COLLECTED FROM FLICKR AND COPYRIGHT OF THEIR RESPECTIVE OWNERS.
That said, you may want to go about creating your mosaic from your own photos. There are several ways to do it. There’s online tools that you can use your own flickr photos with (or any other online photos). Also, take a look at the popular software, Mosaic Creator, at aolej.com or ArcSoft Photo Montage. Want to learn more about photo mosaics? Start with the wealth of info on Wikipedia.
UPDATED 3/15/07: See also, Rich Legg’s colored pencil mosaic post.