Win a Wall of Metal Prints from Miller's Photo Lab

Win a Wall of Metal Prints from Miller's Photo Lab

We're bringing you great contests hosted by our pals at Viewbug weekly, and this week you can have a chance to win a wall of metal prints valued at $500 and have your photo featured at Miller's booth at Imaging USA 2015. Just show us your best outdoor portrait! 

The What:

Share your best outdoor portrait. For a full rundown of the rules, head over to the contest page

The person doing the judging:

Michelle Moore is an internationally respected high school senior portrait photographer residing in Seattle, WA. In 2012 she was nominated BEST EMERGING Photographer for the Framed Awards. Her POSING & MOORE guide has been sold in over 20 countries to thousands of photographers. Most notable clients include Amazon.com, REPORT footwear, Jessica Lowndes of 90210 and publications such as Inc. Magazine, Seattle Magazine, JNSQ and ZOOEY.

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4 Comments

Spy Black's picture

Not that I really care to enter this contest, but while on the subject of "metal" pints, does anyone know the archival properties of these kind of prints? They have a good look, I'll assume they are actually metal backing and not metal-ish polymer, or am I wrong? Either way, I'm curious as to how these are from an archival perspective.

Ken Kotch's picture

From their FAQ: under normal indoor viewing conditions (not under direct sunlight), Vivid Metals have a Standard Archival Value of 100+ years.

Spy Black's picture

Thanks. I suppose it's ultimately difficult to know the true archival capability of stuff, as it's relatively new technology, and only lab tests have been conducted on determining such things. The only two mediums I know that have actually proven themselves over the course of time unfortunately no longer exist. They were Kodak Dye-Transfer prints, and Cibachrome/Ilfochrome. Of the two, I wish Cibachrome/Ilfochrome would be re-introduce into the market.

Rex Larsen's picture

I always avoid these contests that fish for a lot of unpaid photography to use for their own needs. Ok, sure, one winner gets $500 worth of prints but I bet their lawyer was paid much more to write the lengthy terms and conditions ( fine print ) for entering. For their cost of a number of prints they get free promotional photos to use and free publicity on this website.