Photo

New Classes We Love
  • Meet Brooke and begin by learning what flat lay is, its origins, and when to use it. Brooke also covers what you need to get started: just a smartphone, backdrop and a window!
  • Begin as Joshua gives a quick intro to the iPhone X and the native iPhone camera app. You'll understand the strengths and weaknesses of both the front- and rear-facing cameras. After that, explore the phone's various shooting modes and settings. Plus get tips on shooting video and using the gallery app.
  • Meet professional photographer Lance Keimig, your guide to the incredible world of night photography. Then get started! Discover what it takes to successfully shoot at night and learn more about the fascinating history of this relatively new art form.

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  • Meet Chris Grey and gain a better understanding of how digital cameras work, the different types, as well as the various lenses and what each of them do.
  • Seems like just about everyone with an iPhone and an Instagram account is fascinated by photography these days. But the truth is, there’s a lot that goes into taking a great picture. There’s the composition, the lighting, the angle … and about a million other things that the pros spend years mastering. If you’re interested in really learning the craft, start with these ten mini-lessons.
    Alethia Rains
  • Begin with an introduction to lifestyle photography as Angie discusses the importance of storytelling. Then look at cameras and her go-to lenses that will help you achieve professional-looking images.
  • My first real camera (that I purchased by myself, for myself) was a Panasonic GH1 back in university. I remember taking loads of photos during campus functions, but it was totally hobby status; not a career. But I fell deeply in love with the hobby when I bought an adapter for a vintage 50mm Canon lens, which made my camera much more fun to use — especially for portraits. Then I kept on buying different lenses for that first camera and there was no looking back. My hobby had turned into a full-blown obsession.
    Josh Vergara
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  • We all know half the fun of baking and decorating a cake is sharing pics of that buttercream beauty with the world. But piping skills don't always translate into photography skills. What's a baker to do? Don't give up! The Internet always needs more gorgeous cake shots (and more cat videos).
    Lyndsay Sung
  • Fire is the ultimate photo op, as anyone who's ever had a birthday cake with even a single candle on it will tell you.
    Laurence Norah
  • If you wait to whip out your camera on days when it's only cloudless-blue-sky perfect, you might be waiting for a while — not to mention missing out on some amazing shots, particularly when it comes to the most breathtaking nature or landscape pics.
    Jeff Sinon
  • We all love to post a pic of dinner once in a while (#tacotuesday, anyone?). But if you want to get serious about actual food photography, you'll need more than a phone and a hashtag.
    Ashley McLaughlin
  • You've just unboxed your brand-spanking fresh DSLR, and all you want to do is start playing with the new toy. You can't wait to take your shooting skills to the next level.
    Dan Moore
  • Outdoor photography isn't all picturesque mountains and dreamy lakes. Most of the world we wander is cities, and they've got their own natural beauty too. Here's how to make the best of 'em.
    Jeremiah Gilbert
  • Eyes are one — well, two — of the greatest challenges in portrait photography. A portrait with expressive eyes will grab the viewer. But the reverse is true, too: If the eyes are dull or blurry, the viewer's gonna look away. Luckily, there are a few tricks that can help you get the effect you want.
    Nicholas Donner
  • Here comes the sun … and there goes your great photograph. Taking pictures under bright, clear skies is definitely a challenge. That’s why the “golden hours” — early morning or dusk time when the sun is low and the light is warm — are serious photography goals. But not every picture-worthy event or moment is planned around your lighting needs. Consider these tips your SPF; they’ll save your photos from those rays.
    Jeff Sinon
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