Ryan Heywood is a photographer/surfer living in Victoria, Australia. Inspired by music and the ocean, he creates through his camera splendid images as you can appreciate more after the jump. His talents have allowed him to work with major brands and magazines such as Quicksilver, RVCA and Dazed & Confused. He is also the creator of the bodysurfing blog bodysurf.com.au
Today I was introduced to the photographic works of Mark Sink. Mark utilizes wet plates for a lot of his work. Wet plate photography involves shooting onto a large plate of metal or glass and then ...
Victor Bezrukov's insight:
Today I was introduced to the photographic works ofMark Sink. Mark utilizes wet plates for a lot of his work. Wet plate photography involves shooting onto a large plate of metal or glass and then immediately developing it after shooting it. I won’t get into too technical of details about it, because to be 100% honest with you, I have never done it. With that being said, I love the way that wet plate photos often turn out. Invented over 150 years ago, it looks like wet plate beat Instagram to the punch. (That was a joke)
To this day, we believe that if you want the finest possible black and white prints, black and white film is the way to go. There's already one module onchoosing films and another on our materials. There is quite a lot of overlap between this module and those, but this one deals only with black and white; is about three years newer; and is aimed rather more at the beginner, especially at the beginner who started out with digital, in which case you may want to read Welcome to Film. And, of course, since the demise of Agfa, there are rather fewer film choices than there were.
Digital cameras have revolutionised and democratised photography, great images are now within the reach of anyone who owns a half decent camera and good eye. Sometimes, however, it’s easy to forget modern photography’s roots and what that can teach us. In this article we are going to look at treating your DSLR like an old film camera to improve your technique.
Click Here: How Simulating a Film Camera Can Help Improve your Photography Technique
New player in my playground - my long time dream Hasselblad 500c/m with Planar 80mm kit lens from year 1983. Here the test clicks from my first roll. This is fully manual set and for exposure settings i used iPhone application.
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