UPDATED: We have what appears to be the source image…
Mercedez-Benz USA’s facebook page, with over 500,000 fans mind you, has updated their timeline image recently, and it’s not the best showing of their product. It highlights brand ambassador Adam Scott, which is great and all, but the photoshopping of the car onto the background is pretty terrible. [more]
The end of another month, and another batch of great images you all produced! If you haven’t yet, make sure you join our Fstoppers Facebook Group, which has grown to over 4,700 members strong. Looking to improve? This is the place to do it. But enough about that, let’s look at the images that made the most noise in the month of July. [more]
Flowers and floral arrangements are a point of interest that most photographers have shot at some point in their development as hobbyists or professionals. They’re naturally beautiful and give a good self esteem boost when a pretty picture turns out. While pictures of flowers are often over-done; Robert Buelteman’s takes a different route and puts an electrifying twist to his images. [more]
The Seattle Times published an interesting article regarding photographers and multiple exposure photos taken on digital cameras during the Olympics. The explosion of digital cameras, their affordability, and the quality of the images produced has allowed photographers to take more risks with what they shoot at events that may only happen once in a lifetime. What was once something that would be too risky (for fear of missing “the shot”), Seattle Times makes the argument that technology has evolved to the point where the risk has all but vanished. [more]
On July 31st, 1964, Ranger 7 sent back the first of over 4,300 detailed images of the moon. At the time, the world hadn’t seen anything like it: they were clearer and more detailed than any image that could be made from earth. Check out a selection of photos taken over the course of the last 48 years after the jump. [more]
Photographer Ted Sabarese who is “armed with only a wacom tablet, less-than-mediocre drawing skills and an acute sense of smell” walks us through some of the photo industry’s best images. Ted gives us his hypothetical lighting used on the photos in question and teaches us a thing or two in the process. Enjoy! [more]
Sit back and enjoy this series from the 1908 Olympics. This was the first year that London hosted. It’s remarkable how much has changed in just the last 104 years. What would these folks think if they saw the clothing our athletes wear these days? I simply can’t stop looking at these! Hope y’all enjoy.
Called simply Photo Constructs, this series was created by photographer Scott Hazard. He layers and tears holes into the photographs to create a wormhole effect. It’s interesting how this technique tricks your brain. My favorites are the sky images. It’s so difficult to believe that the sky isn’t just a blue wall. I’m intrigued by this process and would love to try it out myself. What do you think?
Diving is hard. It takes an incredible amount of skill, training, and timing to pull of a beautiful dive. Those who can complete the amazing feat and win competitions are truly fantastic. Seriously, they rock. I could never do what they do. But on a less serious note, the faces they make while spinning at ridiculous speeds are… well, frankly, hilarious. [more]
Video games just as photography has grown at an exponential rate. Technology has allowed both to jump leaps and bounds in quality over the past few years, so it only makes sense that eventually the two would merge at one point. Introducing ‘In-Game Photography’, a new form of photography that seems to be spreading in interest among gamers across the world.
“Big Appetites” is an ongoing project by Seattle-based photographer Christopher Boffoli where he creates worlds made out of real food with tiny detailed figures living in them. He started this project back in 2002 as he was inspired by the culturally recurring fascination with tiny people in out of scale environments that was very common in films and television he grew up on.
World War II changed the world, no doubt. But many of these changes likely weren’t even predicted. What seems so normal now was a rare occurrence before the war: women working real jobs (and getting paid to do it). World War II really changed the way the world saw women in the workplace, giving them a place there to begin with. Blogs.Babble.com posted an article including 20 photos of these hard-working women — a movement that led to the now-famous “We Can Do It” slogan. [more]
Russian photographer Alexey Bednij has a knack for depicting interesting situations in mind bending ways. Specifically, his photos of people, animals, and insects and their shadows offers a highly unique look at commonplace situations. Check out some of his photomanipulations that will keep you looking again and again. [more]
With the emergence of digital photography , seeing timelapse of a person aging isn’t all that crazy. But back in 1982, five high school friends took a group photo that they would recreate for the next 30 years. These photos, taken at Lake Copco in California, capture teenage friends John Wardlaw, John Dickson, Mark Rumer, Dallas Burney and John Molony as they reunited every 5 years at [more]
With Music Festival season now in full swing, right now is a great time to experiment and take some awesome photographs. Prize winning photographer and Nikon user, Morten Rygaard has 5 tips for making your music photographs better. [more]