Images by Daniel Stein. Used with permission. Photographers have very mixed opinions on Impossible Project’s film, but there’s no denying that Daniel Stein nailed this photo of the Milky Way.
Photography is evolving: it seems like everyone is really into 360 video, VR, etc as it continues to evolve. But traditional camera companies are continuing to innovate and other companies have been becoming better and better at what they do.
With everyone seemingly trying to get into the world of 360 photography and video, there is no doubt a whole lot of disruption in the photography world right now. But if there is anything out there that really seems incredibly cool, then it's probably the PanoCapture Loop used to create what's being called a PanoMoment.
For many of you enamored by the arguments of Fujifilm or Sony, megapixels, dynamic range, and more, you probably didn't care about a very big announcement from Fujifilm years ago. Today (November 14th) is the three year anniversary since the film was discontinued.
Family heirlooms, old photographs of places where frequented our ancestors and they themselves grasp in the frames. Each of us in our private archives hold such treasures. Grandmother at a wedding or a casual stroll of grandfather decades old always makes us warm at heart.
One of the debates that so many photographers have with themselves when trying to evolve is whether or not they should work with constant lighting or flash. They're both used by professional photographers often, and they're both capable of delivering beautiful images.
The NYC Dance Project is an initiative designed to showcase the magical world of dance and dancers. It was founded by fashion/beauty photographer Ken Browar and dancer/photographer Deborah Ory and the beautiful pictures you can see here are taken from a book called The Art of Movement that's soon to be released.