I am currently in the process of updating my photo galleries. WordPress.com’s image display options are pretty poor, and my previous configuration does not respond very well with changes in website themes. At least, the flora gallery is finally up. I’m still in the slow process of curating and adding images, such as the above which was just added tonight. 🙂 But I’ll also like to take an opportunity to talk about the limitations of WordPress.com’s image display features. Continue reading
I will come straight to the point in answer to the title of this essay: stop being obsessed with camera-gear review/preview/rumour sites and video channels. Continue reading
My Guide And Tips For Working With Nikon Capture NX-D remains as the most popular article on this website. I just updated it with a tip for dealing with hot pixels. have fun! – – WY
I have been constantly revising the resolution of the images I post online. Is 1080px too large and subject your pictures to increased risks of illegal appropriation and misuse? Is 480px too small to make an impression on your audience? Is there an optimal size for all use cases?
To begin, we have to talk about the issue of browser scaling. If a picture does not fit into the content column of your blog, the internet browser is going to scale it down. Browser scaling automatically makes your pictures ugly.
It is true. To really bring your photography to the next level, you have to see it in print. After a few years of shooting as an enthusiast, I just saw my pictures printed, framed and displayed. Continue reading
In response to the Weekly Photo Challenge: Reflecting
In response to the Weekly Photo Challenge: Wanderlust
In 1919, Asahi Optical Joint Stock Co. was founded and started manufacturing lenses for eyeglasses. They eventually progressed to manufacturing projection lenses, binoculars and camera lenses. In 1952, they released the first domestically manufactured SLR camera – the Asahiflex. In 1957 the Asahi Optical Company acquired the name “Pentax”. Since then “Asahi Optical” and “Asahi Pentax” became world-renowned names in photography. They were bigger than Canon and Nikon put together.