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5/21/13 9:54 A

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I have find 2 books at the public Library that are very good for beginners. They are The digital Photography Book and The Complete Practical Guide To Digital Photography.

WESTCHICK's Photo WESTCHICK Posts: 3,074
1/7/13 6:27 P

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Cat-West & Loribfit - Yep I also have a Tamron 200-500 mm lens.

They are great, I use mine heaps.... gotten great shots of the moon too.
as well as close up shots of birds and animals.

I tend to hand-held mine.
Only time I put it on the tripod is when shooting the (super) moon last year (2012) lol
I hand held it when shooting Gannets and also a NZ Falcon flying (fast flying birds) and for most things.
I use a Canon 600D DSLR base.

Edited by: WESTCHICK at: 1/7/2013 (18:28)
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DENOON2112's Photo DENOON2112 SparkPoints: (5,976)
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12/14/12 2:33 P

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Set your camera to "bulb" and get a cable release.
Lock the shutter open and use a piece of cardboard in front of the lens to limit light pollution.


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TIMOTHYNOHE's Photo TIMOTHYNOHE Posts: 4,317
8/27/12 1:12 A

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Does your camera have a multiple frame shooting mode? Try using that. Because lighnong often happens in a bunch.

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7/27/12 1:36 P

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does anyone have some good pointers on how to catch lightning at night? my fingers and shutter just dont seem to be fast enough to catch anything lol

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DEDWARDS0012's Photo DEDWARDS0012 SparkPoints: (1,760)
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3/22/12 8:18 P

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Condensation does happen but the spots would always show up as dark circles and they won't move around. I've seen these artifacts before with PnS cameras and have done experiments to determine their cause. I've never been able to reproduce them up on any SLR camera because of where the flash is located :)

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MIMMICA's Photo MIMMICA SparkPoints: (82,596)
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3/22/12 7:12 P

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Thanks for the information.

I carry the camera in my backpack, which isn't insulated. I was coming in to a nice toasty room after walking in -25C weather for 30 minutes, and I wasn't giving the camera enough time to warm up properly before I used it. I have a feeling it was condensation that was the culprit.

I've used the camera a number of times since I posted my question. I have been making sure that there was enough time for it to warm up after coming in from the cold, and I haven't had any more issues with the spots.


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DEDWARDS0012's Photo DEDWARDS0012 SparkPoints: (1,760)
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3/22/12 3:36 P

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MIMMICA, I know that you posted this a few months ago but here might be what's going on with your camera. The point-and-shoot cameras suffer from a problem where the flash is positioned in a way that it illuminates dust in the air in front of the lens. This usually happens on cameras where the front of the lens is on the same plane or close to the same plane as the front of the flash. If you had an off-camera flash or an attached flash that was directed upward to bounce the light then this wouldn't happen. Hope that helps. Not sure what you can actually do to keep it from happening in the future though.

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COUZCAT's Photo COUZCAT Posts: 4,362
1/27/12 7:53 P

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Thanks for the replies.

The best "solution" I have come up with is I think the same as Avital suggested. I look for a dominant element in the scene that I _can_ see in the display and use it as a point of reference to frame the shot.

1HORST's Photo 1HORST Posts: 55
1/23/12 7:36 P

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It is very unfortunate about these cameras. I used to have one as well.
I gather from what you are describing, it is the display that is to bright caused by sunlight you are standing in? At least that's what I always experienced.

The only thing I can suggest is ...on a sunny day try and have the subjects in the sun and you and the camera snap from the shade.

Other times when no shade was available I used an umbrella (black) over my shoulder LOL

I am not a professional photographer but find that the best pictures are early and late in the day. Much better colors and warmer as well.

The middle of the day with the Sun at high noon.....everything looks over-exposed and to wishywashy. Even Picasa cant fix that.

That's my personal experience. The best way is to experiment at different times of day and different exposure settings.

Good Luck and mostly have fun emoticon

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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/23/12 11:17 A

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I honestly don't know how well those mini hoods work and I've never heard of a product that solves this problem. I have noticed that the higher end compact cameras seem to have brighter displays that aren't as badly affected by the reflection. What I do when I'm having problems seeing the display, I don't bother using it. I just point the camera at whatever I'm photographing, trust the auto-focus (you can either listen for the beep or make sure the green square appears), and do the fine-tuning of the composition with Picasa. just don't zoom in too far.

Hope this helps!

Avital

COUZCAT's Photo COUZCAT Posts: 4,362
1/23/12 10:16 A

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A question on display screens on digital cameras. I'm from an SLR background and have a DSLR, however, I have a smaller digital camera that I carry around on a day to day basis. It has a display screen instead of a view finder (something I'll never do again) and I find it almost impossible to frame the image in many cases beecause of reflection.

I have seen mini "hoods" in camera stores but not specifying this particular camera and the store charges a re-stocking fee (swine). Any solutions other than a black cloth over my head and the camera a la old time photographers?

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1/22/12 8:17 A

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3rd time - your pictures are beautiful!

Carrie

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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/22/12 12:05 A

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Hi, Moon Mouse,

Could you post some examples on Flickr? It's hard to figure out what might be causing the problem without knowing data like shutter speed, etc. There are a lot of reasons why your photos might be blurry.

Avital

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1/21/12 7:57 P

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I'm having some problems with my pictures coming out blurry. Some more than others. Any suggestions? I have a great camera and i've playing around with different settings, but I still have a hard time getting good pictures.

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MIMMICA's Photo MIMMICA SparkPoints: (82,596)
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1/20/12 7:24 A

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I won't worry too much about returning the camera. I bought it at the drug store because it was the last one and they were clearing out their inventory -- it only cost forty dollars - brand new, unopened box.

I'll definitely put the camera in a ziplock bag when I'm carrying it.

As long as the camera takes good shots under normal conditions, I'll be happy. I just needed something small to keep in my bag instead of carrying around the heavier SX10IS, and this A2200 is perfect.

Thanks again!


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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/20/12 7:08 A

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You're right, that if the camera is so new it's unlikely to be dust. Could it be some kind of defect? Try taking photos under normal conditions (around the house, not after bringing it from outside). If it's still showing spots, I'd take it back to the store and ask for an exchange.

You do need to be concerned about condensation because if the camera gets damp too often, you might get mold inside. That's pretty much the kiss of death, so keep the camera in the case when you come inside, until the camera is room temperature. You might even want to put it in a ziplock bag inside the case as an extra layer (so condensation forms on the bag and not on the camera).

I'm not sure why it would happen with the photos at the bar, but then again you haven't owned the camera for very long. Good luck!

Avital


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1/20/12 5:52 A

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Thanks!

The camera is new -- I bought it two days ago. I've been carrying it in a case, so I don't see how dust could have gotten inside.

It may be condensation -- it's been extremely cold out, and the night I took the photos was no exception. I was out in the cold, then on the bus, the back out in the cold, so it makes sense.

It just seemed weird that the spots are in photos taken at the bar, but not on any of the other photos I've taken. Then again, I haven't taken many photos under similar conditions - dark, with stage lighting.

I appreciate your help!


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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/20/12 5:12 A

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They sure look like dust specks but it's odd that they're in different places. It's possible that the dust is actually inside your camera, not on the outside of the lens, even though you have a point-and-shoot. I don't think it's the flashing lights because it's light bouncing off something close to the camera. If you had a DSLR I would suggest you open it and clean the sensor, but that's not relevant for your case. It might be condensation and not dust. Did you take the camera from a cold environment to a warm interior without letting it warm up slowly? Does this happen on all your photos or only on the ones you took last night?

If it's condensation, the only thing I can suggest is that when you're outside you put your camera in a case or ziplock bag and let it warm up slowly when you bring your camera indoors.

Avital

MIMMICA's Photo MIMMICA SparkPoints: (82,596)
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1/19/12 9:38 A

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I have a question regarding "spots" that appear in pictures that I take.

Here are some examples: www.flickr.com/photos/70733293@N07/6
72
5648939/in/photostream

www.flickr.com/photos/70733293@N07/6
72
5685535/in/photostream

www.flickr.com/photos/70733293@N07/6
72
5683641/in/photostream/


I took these pictures last night. The lens on the camera was clean. I used one of those blue little lens cloths to clean it.

There are little spots all over the pictures, but the spots are not in the same places on each of the pictures.

What causes the spots? Is it the flashing lights above the band? (I've seen spots on other pictures where the lights aren't even in the photo.)

How do I prevent getting the spots?


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OBXSPORTY SparkPoints: (518)
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12/11/11 10:00 P

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lather rinse and repeat is an attempt at humor. i means to repeat the retouch. As in lather rinse repeat that you see on a shampoo bottle.

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JOYSGARDEN's Photo JOYSGARDEN SparkPoints: (34,119)
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4/29/11 9:06 P

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I use Picasa to play around with my pictures. I am a total amateur with this. Recently I tried to retouch a photo, and the results weren't too bad. But it told me to "lather, rinse and repeat". I really didn't want to go wash my hair (LOL!) so can anybody tell me what it means, and how to do it? Thanks....


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DENOON2112's Photo DENOON2112 SparkPoints: (5,976)
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4/29/11 7:19 P

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@TBID227
Best thing you can use to get rid of lens flare is a lens hood.
You can find these in most, if not all photography shops.
Normally inexpensive, they will take away the hexagon spots of light across your images.


Edited by: DENOON2112 at: 4/29/2011 (19:20)
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ANNITAMOUSE's Photo ANNITAMOUSE Posts: 103
3/28/11 11:37 A

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I started getting a cd from Walgreens for any film that I shoot. It has been a while, but I am pretty sure it was only $2. Then you have your negs and a cd to use, and it is cheap. I am new to digital, so I am not sure what the quality of a cd should be, but I shot a wedding and did it this way, and have no complaints about the quality of the prints I made from the cd.

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ANNITAMOUSE's Photo ANNITAMOUSE Posts: 103
3/28/11 11:33 A

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Your moon shot was gorgeous! Great composition!

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F8CONE8's Photo F8CONE8 Posts: 13,020
3/19/11 7:49 P

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Most film has an expiration date on it that is way out. If you kept it in a cool place (preferably a freezer) it will last nearly forever but if not it may have a little color shift. I would have it processed and see what develops.

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DEBO83's Photo DEBO83 Posts: 54
3/19/11 10:12 A

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Does anyone know what the shelf life is for Kodak TMAX film? I ran across some unused film that I got about 6 or 8 years ago. It's so expensive to get developed I didn't want to spend the money only to find out the film had gone bad...
Thanks in advance for any info on this!

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F8CONE8's Photo F8CONE8 Posts: 13,020
2/13/11 3:40 P

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Lighting - you can purchase reflectors but if cash is an issue use a piece of cardboard wrapped in aluminum foil. Or you can use a piece of white matboard. This will bounce a little ligth into the subject is lightweight and pretty much free.

For my moon images I use a telephoto 300 mm with digital conversion to 450 mm. Works great.

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JERRYB56's Photo JERRYB56 Posts: 48
2/12/11 1:27 P

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Avital,
I really like your work!!

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3RDTIMEISACHARM's Photo 3RDTIMEISACHARM SparkPoints: (11,734)
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2/10/11 1:16 P

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SPINDEXR,

Thank you, that article is great...bring on the fog and give me another whirl.

TBID227,

Moon pictures: my 20x catches this @ 20x

www.flickr.com/photos/3rdtimeisachar
m/
5373241328/


It gets closer...goes further than 20x to 80x...a tripod is needed though. I have captured a couple super close shots with great shadowing on the moon...not as clear as I'd like though.

Edited by: 3RDTIMEISACHARM at: 2/10/2011 (13:18)
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SNOOPYBABYMOM SparkPoints: (7,416)
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2/3/11 10:32 A

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I like this idea! I may have to "borrow" it until I can save some $$ to get some studio lighting. I found a studio lighing kit that I think I will be able to afford sometime fairly soon, but at least this will give me the opportunity to start working with my kids in a "studio" setting. Thanks!

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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
2/3/11 1:31 A

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I once used a disposable pie plate, light bulb, and the base of a fluorescent desk lamp to shoot a photo for a cookbook and a contributor's photo. Here's a photo showing the contraption:

apinnick.wordpress.com/2009/07/23/ph
ot
o-shoot-raw-bruschetta/


With a piece of white cardboard as a reflector it worked fine for the food and the portrait. Just remember to experiment with the distance. If it's too close, your subject will look washed out. Too far away, and your subject won't be lit properly and the light won't bounce off a piece of cardboard held on the shadowy side of the face. The only thing I wasn't happy about was the hat this woman chose. Because it's fuzzy, it gave the photo an out-of-focus look, even though her eyes are sharply focused. She also brought a chef's hat but it looked silly, so we ended up using the hat she was wearing. Older women are much more of a challenge than kids, so if you can rig up a light and a reflector of some kind, to bounce light on the shadowy side of the face, your kids will probably look great.

Another thing -- make sure they're not leaning against a wall if you're using this kind of lighting. You don't want dark ugly shadows right behind them. I try to angle the light so that the nose casts a bit of a shadow on the cheek but not too much (not covering the whole cheek).

If you have standing floor lamps or good desk lamps, you might be able to use them as is. I didn't use a special bulb, just an ordinary incandescent lightbulb.

Avital

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2/2/11 11:38 P

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My question is a more general question about lighting. I don't have the cash right now to buy some studio lights, but I have a great camera that I love to shoot and I want to take some studio photos of my kids rather than pay someone else to take them. Do you have any suggestions about setting up some creative portrait lighting that is fairly inexpensive? I shoot a lot outside so I can use the natural light and those are great, but I'd like to be able to do some more traditional shots too.

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TBID227's Photo TBID227 SparkPoints: (16,976)
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2/2/11 4:35 P

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I have a question, what power lens do I need so that I can take pictures of the moon? I was so bummed when I could not get a good shot of the eclipse. And where I live we constantly get red moons, so I would love to capture it!

Also, any hints for getting rid of the glare in sun pics? Should I be using a filter?

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2/1/11 4:54 A

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That's the Lens I have, although I'm not sure if I can answer questions!

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1/30/11 7:30 A

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Does anyone know anything about the Tamron 200-500 telephoto zoom lens?

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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/30/11 12:13 A

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3RDTIMEISACHARM, If you're trying to take photos under tricky conditions, then, yes, it does help to ask in a forum like this or Google it. Fog can be a challenge because it's brighter than you think. I do the same if I'm going to photograph a meteor shower, lunar eclipse, or other event where I won't get a second chance.

Here's a good article on shooting in fog:

www.cambridgeincolour.com/tutorials/
fo
g-photography.htm


I guess you'd expect someone who lives in England to be an expert on fog! :-)

Avital

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1/29/11 4:54 P

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Yes, in education reading has much to do with learning. And testing all the buttons on differing setting works too. You may also learn off others, as interns do post school.

As I have done some reading and testing, it did not do me much good while I was out shooting in fog, or when I have been tested by lighting issues..asking others might be helpful...if they are willing to provide feedback. As going back to the manual will help too for future shots.

When I have a little more time I'll post a couple of the fog pictures I took, refer to the setting I used, and ask for feedback on what might be done to improve these types of shots, with my type of picture taker.

Edited by: 3RDTIMEISACHARM at: 1/29/2011 (17:06)
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JOYSGARDEN's Photo JOYSGARDEN SparkPoints: (34,119)
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1/29/11 3:39 P

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If I can add to Avital's advice: as you are reading about the different "buttons", try taking a few pictures and see what works best. They can be deleted, not like when we were all shooting film! And Avital has really helped me different times in the past!


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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/29/11 11:21 A

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3rdtimeisacharm,

You probably won't like this .... emoticon

But the most important thing is to read your camera manual with the camera in your hands. Learn what all the buttons and menus are for. Play around with the settings. Then go through the same process a few months later.

A camera is basically a tool, like any other. The manual is the best place to begin. Even experts re-read their manuals regularly! At first a lot of the settings won't make sense to you, but as you learn more about photography you will get a better idea of what your camera can do.

Avital

JOYSGARDEN's Photo JOYSGARDEN SparkPoints: (34,119)
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1/28/11 11:34 P

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Great ideas Jo. Thanks.


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3RDTIMEISACHARM's Photo 3RDTIMEISACHARM SparkPoints: (11,734)
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1/28/11 10:04 P

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Agreed...and off the cuff I can think of taken photo's that I had, and still have, no idea how to improve them...in fact I know little about my camera outside of shooting on auto emoticon

So it will be great to learn more!!!

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SPINDEXR's Photo SPINDEXR Posts: 779
1/27/11 12:25 P

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I love these new threads! I've already subscribed to them.

Avital

NEELOJ's Photo NEELOJ Posts: 7,414
1/27/11 11:35 A

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If you have a question about how to take a cetain type of photo.
Share a photo you would like to help with concerning how to make it better.
Any other questions about your or others photography.

Finish each day and be done with it. You have done what you could. Some blunders and absurdities no doubt crept in; forget them as soon as you can. Tomorrow is a new day; begin it well and serenely and with too high a spirit to be cumbered with your old nonsense.
- Ralph Waldo Emerson

Please visit my Flickr Page for my photographs.
flickr.com/photos/neelojtsl/
I also have a Blog on Blogspot for my Short Stories.
joreflections.blogspot.com/


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