Every photographer is dealing with the global pandemic in a different way. For Chris Wallace, that means shooting a wedding with Lego pieces. This brilliantly creative series follows the ceremony, reception, and even family group photos with incredible accuracy to that of a real wedding.
Articles written by Jack Alexander
It’s pay day for a researcher who recently discovered a huge loophole in Apple’s iPhone cameras. He is being paid $75,000 for finding out that an iOS and MacOS camera issue allowed hackers to take over both the camera and microphone in iPhones and Macs, and could spy on the user.
New footage released this week shows how the likes of COVID-19 may be spread through minuscule droplets that are invisible to the naked eye. Using laser beams and high-sensitivity cameras, scientists in Japan were able to capture the droplets — measuring around 1/10,000 of a millimeter — that help viruses jump from human to human.
This photographer specializes in photographing red squirrels, and has spent over 6 years doing so, even running squirrel workshops and publishing 8 squirrel books. Here are some of the best shots he’s captured which illustrate the intriguing personality of the animal.
Strict laws around social distancing has meant an abrupt halt to most photographers’ shooting schedules. One creative wedding photographer, however, is finding a resourceful way to continue taking portraits while documenting lockdown: he’s using his drone to take pictures of his neighbors and their families.
A photographer is detailing the disruptive effect of coronavirus on the wedding industry, not least of which comes in the form of news that as of Wednesday, weddings in Australia will be limited to five people, and as such, will require a photographer to be one of the two witnesses chosen by a couple if they wish to attend the ceremony.
A photographer was on hand to capture the dramatic scene as five male cheetahs attempted to cross a dangerous river – one that has strong currents and is known for being infested with crocodiles. He was on a safari in Kenya when he was able to document all five animals taking to the water together.
A 12-year-old boy who is on the autism spectrum has found an escape in the form of taking photos of his toy cars and making them look lifelike. Photographing the model vehicles has helped him cope with his everyday struggles, and he has now raised over $43,000 to fund a coffee table book of his work.
Adobe has revealed it will be providing free access to its Creative Cloud apps for students, so they can still work and study at home. The move comes in response to growing pressure from teachers, who were appealing on behalf of their students who will otherwise be missing out due to school closures.
A photographer has been capturing some of the world’s worst wildfires — more than 100 of them. His astounding imagery of the disasters, which often see entire buildings and countrysides ravished by flames, saw him and his team become 2019 Pulitzer Prize finalists for breaking news photography.
There’s no denying the photo and video capabilities of the new Apple iPhone 11 Pro. After all, if it’s good enough for Lady Gaga to film her latest video with, it’s good enough for the rest of us! Apple has now unveiled the winners of its Night Mode, shot on iPhone competition, with some rather astounding and worthy victors.
A wildlife photographer based in Pennsylvania has set up a log bridge across a river, before installing a trail cam. Over the past couple of years since its installation, he has captured footage of a whole host of wild animals, including bears, beavers, deer, and a collection of birds, and now the resulting footage is doing the rounds on the internet.
Lady Gaga has returned with new solo music for the first time in over three years. In what seems to be an increasing trend among major music artists, the track’s accompanying video was shot entirely with the new iPhone 11 Pro, something the director says allowed the team to "capture footage in a loose, fun way they wouldn't usually be able to."