My Video Hard Drive/Backup Workflow by Caleb Pike

RAIDs, backups, read speeds oh my! Today filmmaker Caleb Pike  shows you his current hard drive setup/workflow, the enclosures and drives he uses and how he used them.

How to improve your food photography at home

Sean Tucker´s first professional job as a full time photographer was actually as a food photographer. In this video he will give you some tips to improve your own food photography without having to buy fancy lights or camera gear.

Joey L, Dani Diamond, Brandon Woelfel & Jessica Kobeissi shoot the same model

Four awesome photographers, Joey L, Dani Diamond, Brandon Woelfel & Jessica Kobeissi shoot the same model, here the results.

Edit A Stunning Sunset/Sunrise in Photoshop with Luminosity Masks

In this video Jimmy McIntyre looks at advanced methods to cleanly blend exposures, and edit a beautiful sunset/sunrise scene in Photoshop, using luminosity masks.

Leica TL2 Hands-on Review

Leica's latest 24-megapixel, 4K mirrorless camera. Minimalist design, compelling qualities inside. The new, second-generation Leica TL2 sets standards and takes this camera class into an entirely new dimension.


24 Frames per second is known to give your movies a more cinematic feel. But what about the times you don't need 24 frames?


Photographer Peter Hurley speaks with master backdrop painter Sarah Oliphant one afternoon in her Bushwick studio.

© HOUGHTON MIFFLIN HARCOURT & Zack Arias

Zack Arias has worked with Drew and Jonathan Scott many times for HGTV and this year he was hired to shoot the cover of their upcoming book. Here's a video that was made for People Magazine that shows a behind the scenes look at the shoot.

Read the full post on www.zackarias.com/blog

Taking 30 Street Portraits in 2 Hours

Technical Editor from Wex, Matt Higgs has set himself a photography challenge – shoot 30 street portraits of total strangers in less than two hours. That's a picture every four minutes! Watch to see how he gets on.

Chasing Rainbows


This article, and all the images were originally published on marcusmcadam.com and shared with permission

As a photographer, I usually spend most of my time avoiding having the Sun behind me. If it is, then the camera ends up looking at the subject from the same angle as it’s being illuminated from, and this results in a very flat light with few or no shadows. If you ever want to capture a really bland and emotionless image, then just position the Sun behind you and voila!