Moon photography is harder than it seems. Use these tips to get your lighting, camera settings, and composition spot on for taking photos of the Moon.
Monopods are a great alternative to tripods for sports, wildlife, street photography, and more. Learn how to hold a monopod for maximum stability.
Crop factor is the ratio of a camera sensor's size to a 35mm film frame. Use it to calculate effective focal lengths and compare lenses between DSLRs.
Photographing sports and action is all about speed. Discover how to set up your camera to capture sharp, detailed photos full of excitement and drama.
A graduated neutral density (ND) filter helps balance exposure levels between the sky and ground. Learn how to replicate the effect in Photoshop.
Exposure is controlled by shutter speed, aperture, and ISO speed. "Stops" let you directly compare and swap these to produce the image you want.
Achieving tack sharp images involves doing lots of small things as well as possible. These tiny differences add up to a noticeably sharper photo.
Professional landscape photographers recommend 3 lens filters above all others - polarisers, graduated NDs, and warming filters. Find out why.
Keystoning is where a building seems to lean backwards in a photo. It's distracting but can be easily fixed with Photoshop's Lens Correction tool.
Lightning photography is very tricky, requiring lots of patience and luck, but it can also be one of the most fun and rewarding subjects to shoot.
Sharp focusing is essential for a successful photograph. Use focus locking to help your camera get it spot on, and avoid blurred shots.
Some landmarks have been photographed so many times we feel we've seen them from all angles. These tips will help you see them through fresh eyes.