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N-Photo: the Nikon magazineN-Photo: the Nikon magazine

N-Photo: the Nikon magazine July 2018

Every month we bring you 132-pages of step-by-step advice on how to get the best results from your Nikon digital SLR. Our camera skills section will show you how to shoot great pictures and how to edit them to make them even better! You'll be inspired by the beautiful images shot by top photographers and fellow readers. And you'll learn the basics through our Nikopedia reference pages – picking up tips from the pros with our exclusive interviews and masterclasses. ****Note: This digital edition is not printable and does not include the covermount items or supplements you would find with printed copies***

Country:
United Kingdom
Language:
English
Publisher:
Future Publishing Ltd
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13 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

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welcome to issue 86

Meet Steve Schapiro, the man who’s photographed everyone from Martin Luther King to Muhammad Ali… See page 92 You’ve got your big flashy Nikon and invested in a decent lens or two, then one day someone pops the question: ‘would you mind photographing our wedding?’ But the flattery of being entrusted with recording such a momentous occasion soon turns to fear – this is one shoot you can’t mess up. Well worry not – for this issue’s lead feature we’ve enlisted the advice of professional wedding photographer Gary Nunn to ensure you nail the must-get shots of the Big Day. Our Apprentice gets insider tips from horse racing legend turned pro equine photographer Richard Dunwoody. Acclaimed photographer of the US civil rights movement – as well as some of the biggest movies…

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n photo

Gary Nunn PAGE 18 Pro wedding photographer Gary shares his top tips for shooting weddings and ensuring your shots of the Big Day are special. Michael Freeman PAGE 76 Regular contributor Michael demonstrates why filling the frame can be just as effective as keeping it clean and simple. Richard Dunwoody PAGE 52 Former Grand National star Richard shows us what it takes to be a show-stopping showjumping photographer. Joe McNally PAGE 90 Welcome to Ellis island, home to a rich history of America and the location of Joe McNally’s latest – and darkest – photo shoot. Khandie PAGE 62 Freelance photographer Khandie gets thrifty with it and shows you don’t need expensive kit to create a stylish shoot. Steve Schapiro PAGE 92 Steve’s shot everything from the US civil rights movement to iconic movies. He details his exploits in the N-Photo interview.…

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the n-photo team’s tips for weddings

Adam Waring Editor Enlist the assistance of the bossiest in-law you can find to round up and organize the rest of the guests for those all important group shots. adam.waring@futurenet.com Jason Parnell-Brookes Technique Editor Invest in a D850 and use the electronic shutter for unobtrusive shooting, especially if you’re aware of a shy bride and or groom. jason.parnell-brookes@futurenet.com Ben Andrews Lab Manager Church lighting can be less than ideal, so don’t be afraid to use high ISO sensitivities, or pack a monopod. No bride wants blurry shots of her big day. ben.andrews@futurenet.com Rod Lawton Head of Testing Visit the venue beforehand, if you can, to scout for good backdrops, locations and any lighting issues you need to allow for on the day. rod.lawton@futurenet.com…

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FOOD BLOGGERS – 2ND Spring Crop: Asparagus and Garlic Iuliia Gorb These bunches of asparagus and garlic were both grown in the Ukraine (the asparagus was from my aunt’s garden) and placed on the ash-tree cut. This photo was taken on my balcony in Dnipro, Ukraine, with a hint daylight coming from window. Nikon D5100, 35mm f/1.8, 1/40 sec, f/7.1, ISO160 BRING HOME THE HARVEST – 2ND Food Transport Mohammed Shajahan This photograph was taken in the Shangu River in Chittagong, Bangladesh. The river has been flowing through the hills for thousands of years, and is an important route between the Ruma and Thanci Upazilla districts. The river is widely used for the transportation of products for the people of remote communities, and is of huge financial importance to the population of the Bandarban region. Nikon D5200, 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6,…

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got what it takes …to shoot a wedding?

You’ve treated yourself to a shiny new Nikon and invested in a decent lens or two. As you’ve gained confidence with your camera, your portraiture has come on leaps and bounds. So much so, that when close friend pops the question to their significant other, they’ve asked if you wouldn’t mind awfully photographing their special day… But after the initial flattery of being asked, it dawns on you that this is one of the most important days of their lives, and that this is one photographic assignment you simply can’t get wrong. There are no second chances. So, have you got what it takes to shoot your very first wedding? Yes you have! I’m here to get you through your first wedding shoot from start to finish, with tips and tricks to…

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the morning preparations

1 Keep your distance Don’t get too close, it’s not your right as the chosen photographer to own the place. So put on a 50mm, ask the makeup artist if it’s okay to get closer, get your shots and get out of there. Capture the rest from a distance with your 70-200mm, be discreet. Using window light, capture a lovely portrait of the bride, then let her enjoy the moment with her bridesmaids. 2 Always be respectful There are moments when bride and groom will undoubtedly become emotional. Cherished words, a special meaningful gift or the moment a father sees his daughter as a bride for the first time, ready to walk her down the aisle. This will trigger laughs, smiles and tears. Again, keep your distance and don’t take too many shots…

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