Photography Exposed

A podcast for photographers

Browsing Posts tagged Brian Palmer

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In March, Brian Palmer taught a Nature Photography Workshop at the Eastern Neck National Wildlife Refuge, in collaboration with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the National Wildlife Refuge System, and Center for Environment and Society at Washington College. The workshop is now available to you, either as a single 110 minute standard definition download from iTunes, or as a multi-part set of 1080p high definition videos on our YouTube channel.

In Episode 11 (part 5) we cover:

  • Getting Started With Camera Gear Choices
  • Renting vs Buying
  • Gimbal Heads
  • Better Beamer
  • Get Out and Shoot
    • Death Valley – Mesquite Dunes
    • Horseshoe Bend
    • Rhyolite (Ghost Town)

Click here to subscribe via iTunes Subscribe to the Photography Exposed podcast via iTunes

Co-host Christopher Stokes joins Brian Palmer to showcase the combination of a traditional photography exhibit with an interactive use of QR bar codes which show text and video content for each photo.  Photography Exposed Interactive Photography Exhibit is available at the Kohl Gallery on the Washington College campus now through Feb 27th, 2011.

Chris and Brian also talk about the Chesapeake Bay Photographer’s Sailing Adventure, a 4 day photography centric trip Brian led in October with students of the college.  The video, which won a MarCom Platinum Award, features images from the 5 students and photos and video shot by Brian.

Brian also mentions an upcoming interview with photographer Tim Babasade.  Brian and Tim took two trips to the American south west in 2009 and 2010, and the upcoming podcast episode will talk about specific locations they visited, and also generic trip planning ideas.

Runtime: 15:00

Creating mini-planets, small worlds, spheres in Photoshop

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We’ve pulled out Photoshop for this episode of Photography Exposed, and are giving you a tutorial on creating Mini Planets, using Polar Coordinates and a few tricks to convert panoramic photos into spherical worlds. The video walks you through using Photomerge for creating a 360 panorama, or just using a cropped section of a single photo. In one example, I bring in HDR images I’ve processed in Photomatix as well. Enjoy!

Runtime: 17:06