The last few days I’ve taken to referencing some of the better wildlife photography websites and resources out there and today I am extremely pleased to link to Photography Life’s Ultimate Wildlife Photography Tutorial.
As mentioned, there are many terrific wildlife photography resources online. However, this tutorial is truly in a league of its own. They have put together some of the best material I have seen published to date on photographing wildlife and, as a bonus, provide extra tips shared by members of their talented team. …
I, like others, do not just practice wildlife photography but really am passionate about it. While I’ve spent years trying to build up my skills in the field, the Internet is still a great place to go when you’d like some additional resources and, not surprisingly, Wikipedia’s Wildlife photography page is still a piece that I find myself referencing on a seemingly constant basis.
The page truly covers all the ins and outs of the outdoor photography world and is an absolute must read for any budding photographer.
While my https://marko-dimitrijevic.org/ doesn’t particularly focus on additional industry sites, I am very keen on introducing you to the Outdoor Photographer website which has a fantastic page on wildlife photography techniques.
While I have been doing this for some time, there are many novices out there and this page provides some really fantastic tips in easy to understand English.
Obviously, with photography it is best to learn “on the job.” However, sometimes I’ll notice a resource so handy that I believe it is worthy of being shared with the greater public. Hoping you find it helpful.
None of the Six Sections featured in my own site: https://markophotographer.com/ cover humor as such. There is always a bright side to a wildlife image, Upworthy has taken the Comedy of animals and created a collection of 21 images.
A sense of humor is a characteristic that many of us assume is only found among humans. However, according to Live Science, our primate relatives — chimpanzees, bonobos, gorillas, and orangutans — all produce laughter-like sounds when tickled.
Koko, the gorilla that knew sign language, would tie her trainer’s shoes together, sign, “chase,” and then laugh.
So, who knows? Ants and spiders may share their own jokes that we have no idea about. And it’d be hard for a giraffe or puffer fish not to laugh from time to time given their looks.
From ABC Mid North Coast
A scuba diver off the NSW Mid North Coast has filmed the spectacular sight of about 200 hammerhead sharks swimming above her.
Ketty He, from Gladesville in Sydney, captured the video of a large group of hammerhead sharks on her second dive at South West Rocks, north east of Kempsey, last Thursday.
“They just stopped on top of us, like hundreds of sharks above your head within 10 metres,” Ms He said.
“You feel like they’re watching you, once you move they come and want to attack you — that’s how you feel.”
Marko Dimitrijevic shares a small sample of the years of just above the water photography. Color and classic Black & White.
Enjoy this Above The Water World: