There's just something about a 35mm prime lens that gives your images such a unique look and feel. This is a great focal length for so many types of photographers, from wedding pros to photojournalists, from beauty portraits to street photography.
If you're relatively new to the world of photography, manual camera settings may seem like an impenetrable mystery.
If you're new to photography, here's a brief recap for you: The proper pronunciation of ISO has been quite a debate in the industry for several years. It's not a big deal in the grand scheme of things, but you have your diehards on both sides
As a portrait photographer, my photo sessions can often be somewhat stressful, especially since I work with kids a lot.
Watch as Canon Explorer of Light Sal Cincotta takes you behind the scenes of a vintage-themed engagement session in downtown Vegas. Sal shares his tips and tricks on how to make your subjects feel comfortable so that you can deliver photos that they will love.
From tight beauty shots, to wide portraits that showcase the entire scene—you can capture it all with the Tamron 35-150mm F/2-2.8 Di III VXD for Sony. This fast-aperture zoom lens is ideal for creating portraits on the go when you don’t necessarily have the means or time to be switching back and forth between lenses.
I hate to admit this, but I have this love affair with lenses. When it comes to the creative process, what lens I choose is a key ingredient to the final outcome of my images.
As a professional photographer, it's important to always have an appropriate lens on hand for whatever situations come up during a shoot.
Tamron’s E-mount lens series is designed to maximize the potential of full-frame mirrorless cameras and provides magnificent image quality without compromise despite being very fast and very compact.
When production models of the Canon EOS R5 hit the streets, the internet was littered with videos about the camera overheating. I even contributed to the fury. But in this article, like in the video I posted, I will focus on what the camera can do rather than what it can’t do.