Macro Photography

FOR LANDSCAPE COLLECTION:www.youtube.com These are some of my macro photos. All the images were taken with Nikon D90 and Sigma 105mm macro lens. No tripod used, handheld camera with Nikon SB 600 flash!

Learn how to take close up photographs with EOS Master, professional photographer and teacher, Jackie Ranken. Jackie talks about macro photography and using a macro lens creatively, as well as her EOS Photo5 2010 brief. Join in, find the inspiration for your photography and share at www.canon.com.au/worldofeos

This tutorial is using a Canon speedlite and 70 x 70cm speedlite softbox to light the subject and is just to show the soft light you can get from this type of set up indoors. This is the link for the softbox on our site, we only ship to the UK or Europe. www.smick.co.uk Available Worlwide cgi.ebay.co.uk Checkout our other items for use with an off camera flash www.smick.co.uk We are on twitter @smickcouk We also have a Facebook Page www.facebook.com and a Blog www.smick.co.uk

Episode 29 of my photography series is about macro photography (part 1 of 2). Please subscribe and feel free to submit video requests! Also check out my other sites on the Web: Blogs: binarygraphite.blogspot.com or binarygraphite.tumblr.com Facebook: www.facebook.com Twitter: twitter.com

The basic design idea for using an easily obtainable parasol / camping light. I removed the battery and switch from the unit then cut a 54mm hole, with a hole saw, carefully through the entire unit to make a central hole for the lens mount. The mounting was the 52mm adaptor for the cokin filters epoxy resin glued to the rear of the unit. Battery box was an old 4 x AA battery box from battery powered xmas lights. Wire into the unit observing polarity matches the original wiring. I mounted a hot shoe mount from an old broken flash gun to facilitate fitting on the camera hot shoe. Light from the unit is about 1200 lux at 12 inches, 33cms and gives exposures of 1/6 sec f11 at iso 400. Can be softened using a opaque plastic cover from a a4 file if needed.

This tutorial covers some tips on Insect Macro Photography. Topics include the equipment you need, your camera settings, and software required. Video by www.julesdesign.ca

Watch this video tutorial to learn how to use Close Up Tubes aka Close Up Rings which is a budget solution for macro photography.

Rob Barron of My Photo Tutor (www.myphototutor.com) explains the various types of equipment you can use to take macro photos (In 2 parts)

Rob Barron of My Photo Tutor explains the various types of equipment you can use to take macro photos (In 2 parts)

Presented by Wholesale Photo Cafe & Tamron. This video series teaches tips & trick for shooting great macro close-up photography. Featuring professional photographer Roy Todd from San Diego.

Questions? Go here: www.youtube.com Tutorial on how to setup and take close-up photographs with a reversed “G” (aperture ring-less) lens.

Layne Kennedy discusses the method of storytelling in macro photography by breaking up the pattern of a typical photo by emphasizing on the details. An Ultiamte PhotoGuide (UPG) original video.

Some of my gear and macro photograhy shots from the last 2 weeks.

use a couple of your existing lenses to create a super macro lens. For info, comments and questions visit prophotolife.com and search for quick video 4

www.mccordall.com A cheap soloution to macro photography , this video will show you how they work.It takes you through the cheap alternative solution to macro photography, with a demonstration of extension tubes or close up rings, you will see the eventual quality that is achievable for a very small investement.

Ritwika demonstrates macro photography 101. If you like this video, please consider donating one dollar at rennow.org to help underprivileged talented artisans over the world.

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www.adorama.com – Macro Photography Techniques and Tips – In this episode number 31, Mark will show you how to take those up close photos! Macro photography techniques allow unique opportunities to produce creative and dramatic photos and Mark shows us a couple examples. Macro Photography On Wiki: en.wikipedia.org – “Quote” Macrophotography is close-up photography, usually of very small subjects. Classically a macrophotograph is one in which the size of the subject on the negative is greater than life size. However in modern use it refers to a finished photograph of a subject at greater than life size.[1] The ratio of the subject size on the film plane (or image sensor plane) to the actual subject size is known as the reproduction ratio. Likewise, a macro lens is classically one lens capable of reproduction ratios greater than 1:1, although it now refers to any lens with a large reproduction ratio, despite rarely exceeding 1:1. Outside of technical photography and film-based processes, where the size of the image on the negative or image sensor is the subject of discussion, the finished print or on-screen image more commonly lends a photograph its macro status. For example, when producing a 6×4 inch (15×10 cm) print using 135 format film or sensor, a life-size result is possible with a lens having only a 1:4 reproduction ratio. Reproduction ratios much greater than 1:1 are considered to be the realm of photomicroscopy, often achieved with digital microscope. “End quote