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Photography WeekPhotography Week

Photography Week

No. 369

The world's best-selling digital photography magazine, Photography Week is the ultimate resource for anyone who wants to improve their photography. Every issue we bring you inspirational images, creative ideas, must-try photo projects and in-depth video reviews, plus no-nonsense practical advice on how to get the best from your camera, so you can capture and edit images you can be proud of. Designed specifically for mobile devices, each issue features reader galleries, how-to articles and step-by-step videos that will help you become a better photographer. It's your one-stop shop for all things photographic.

Land:
United Kingdom
Språk:
English
Utgiver:
Future Publishing Ltd
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I DENNE UTGAVEN

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join the club…

Welcome to the world’s No.1 weekly digital photography magazine. If you’re already a reader, thanks for your continued support and involvement; if you’re new to Photography Week, you’ve come to the right place! In addition to expert advice, brilliant tips and step-by-step tutorials, every issue features interactive galleries of the best new photos, how-to videos on essential shooting and editing techniques, and in-depth reviews of the latest camera kit. But that’s not the whole story. Photography Week is more than a magazine – it’s a community of like-minded people who are passionate about photography. To get involved, just follow any of the links below and share your shots and comments – your photo might even appear on our cover! JOIN THE PHOTOGRAPHY WEEK COMMUNITY AND START SHARING! FACEBOOK http://tiny.cc/7s2zgy TWITTER http://tiny.cc/xt2zgy FLICKR http://tiny.cc/nv2zgy We’re more than just a magazine…

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nikon brings mirrorless to the masses with z50

Just over a year after launching its Z6 and Z7 full-frame mirrorless cameras, Nikon has unveiled the Z50, its first mirrorless model with an APS-C sensor. Pitched as a smaller and more affordable version of those highly regarded cameras, the Z50 uses the same mount as its older and bigger siblings. Prior to launch, speculation had been rife that Nikon would try to appeal to a different audience with its next Z-series camera, and with a smaller sensor and more affordable price point, the strategy seems to suggest that mirrorless is very much the future for the company. Nikon places the Z50 alongside its mid-level DSLRs the D7500 and D500, giving an indication of who it expects to buy the camera. Aimed slightly above the beginner market, the Z50 is perhaps also…

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the expert guide to better bird photos

Birds are a majestic and wondrous group of species, capable of inciting awe and emotion wherever they’re seen. They can be notoriously tricky to capture on camera, though, because of their high speed and their small size. Many birds also have seasonal migratory patterns, so you’ll need to know your stuff if you want a chance of sighting them. That said, there’s great potential for capturing bird images wherever you live. Your own garden or local park is a likely haven for bird life, providing a variety of feathered subjects on which to hone your skills. In this feature we’re going to provide some general tips for capturing birds big and small, in a range of habitats, while hopefully inspiring you to get out in the field yourself. We’ll start with…

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do your research

If you’re looking to improve your bird photography, there’s a good chance that you’ve already got an interest in the genre. Although you don’t need to be a dedicated twitcher to succeed here, it’s important to find out a little about the habitat and behaviours of each species you want to photograph: this will teach you where to find them, what times of the year and day they’re most active, and what they eat, for example. If you’re new to bird photography, it makes sense to start shooting in your local area or back garden. Bird knowledge can be picked up by reading specialist guides, but also by talking to naturalists and other photographers. Scouring bird forums is a great approach when hunting for locations, as you’ll often find up-to-date information…

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work with the light

Don’t put your camera away in dull or cloudy conditions. A bird’s colourful features will appear more vivid in overcast light, and there’s less chance of clipping highlights in their feathers. During the golden hours, a low sun can add warmth to the scene for a more atmospheric result, and sunlight behind the bird suits take-off shots, filtering through the wings for a beautiful backlit effect. If you’re close enough to add fill-in flash from your camera or a flashgun, use TTL (through-the-lens) metering.…

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pack your kit bag

Many birds you’ll encounter are tiny, far away or both, and photographing them requires long telephoto lenses that can fill the frame with the subject. A 70-200mm lens is too wide for most species (unless you extend the focal length with a teleconverter), so a 300mm or 100-400mm lens is generally a more sensible choice. If you can’t afford to splash out on high-end glass from the likes of Canon or Nikon, turn to the highly capable alternatives from Sigma and Tamron. In terms of camera, a crop-sensor model (such as APS-C or Four Thirds) will increase the apparent magnification of your telephoto lens. It’s also wise to prioritise a camera with a fast frame rate, and a high performing autofocus system with a large number of AF points. Camera and lenses…

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