Ask com images

Ask com images

Ask us anything! picture this: photography podcast

“What do you think about when you take a picture?” people always ask me when I teach photography. This is a difficult question to address. When I say I’ve been shooting for 20 years, I’m not bragging; the art of making pictures has become more instinct than a measurable thought process for me. When I’m firing, I don’t think much.
But one question that does run through my mind, and is the closest I come to thinking before shooting, is one I ask to those who want to better their photography. Simply put, the answer to this question also shows a lot about not only what I’m looking at, but also whether or not I should spend the megabytes and time later editing this scene. Looking at some of the possible responses to this issue, I want to emphasize that this approach has no “correct” or “wrong” answers. It’s just a tool for finding out what’s going on in your head. It is just a recommendation, not a rule.
The majority of photographs are taken for this purpose. We want to catch, preserve, or share the scene in front of us because it is beautiful. The issue is that not every beautiful scene makes a great or even decent picture. Too often, the scene in front of us is out of our camera’s dynamic range (a problem solved by using HDR techniques and the march of progress in sensor development). Perhaps it’s a beautiful sunset partly hidden by trees. The issue is that our minds often view the scene in front of us in ways that the camera cannot.

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2. Statistics -> File->Properties->Statistics Okay, which appears to update the statistical count, but is it reliable given the procedure’s idiocy? Before and after saving, I’d like to use this technique to ensure that the number of images is as planned.
I’m having problems with photos disappearing from my document at odd times, most likely during save. So I’m searching for a way to count the current number of image tags in the document without depending on the statistics page’s cached value. [email protected], bosi ( ) If you don’t rename the images (so they’re called Image1, Image2, etc.) and insert them in order (last inserted in last position), you can get the total number of images by pressing F5 and looking at the last image name number. (LeroyG)

Ask yoast: how to update images without losing rankings

In my view, street portraiture is absolutely, undeniably, why-would-anyone-do-this-for-a-living terrifying. Approaching a total stranger on the streets of New York City and asking if they’d mind me riding their 2 week old cub for a few miles appeals to me just as much as asking a mamma bear if she’d mind me riding her 2 week old cub for a few miles.
Brandon Stanton, founder of Humans of New York, photographer, and #1 New York Times bestselling author, does this better than anyone else on the planet. We’ll forgive you if you want to watch that many times, as he generously illustrated at the UCD Literary & Historical Society at University College Dublin in Ireland about a year ago: And if you want to see Brandon use these methods in motion, check out this Mashable behind-the-scenes video from October 2013:
In the end, Brandon credits his success confronting strangers to two factors: fearlessness and an inordinate amount of practice. If it’s a mama bear or a human on the streets of New York City, neither will be able to say yes unless you ask.

Removing people from your images: ask david bergman

It is not unusual for users to post text from other websites with the argument that they have permission to do so. Photos from other websites are sometimes posted and believed to be available under a free license (CC BY-SA, GFDL, public domain, No rights reserved, and others). It is a good idea to try to check such claims if the external website does not have any evidence that they are well-founded.
You should also note that the author maintains all of their rights to use the text, and that they are free to publish it elsewhere or license the same text to others under some other license.
You are not restricted to CC BY-SA for images; any free license will suffice. If the photographer’s identity isn’t clear (for example, if a picture with the photographer’s name and a free license was posted but the image can’t be found on the web), ask them to confirm that the image is theirs. In either case, inquire about the alleged license. Point out the points listed above for CC BY-SA. Any free license must permit any of the following, both for the original image and any updated versions based on it:

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