Professional action photographer Michael Clark looks for new ways to capture his extreme shots, sometimes risking his life. What he gets in return is short of stunning.
Iceland is one of photographer Chris Burkard's favorite places to shoot. He returns to the country, but this time he is armed with Lytro's new Illum, a new high-end light-field camera that lets you refocus and interact with the images.
Mike Taylor is an accomplished photographer who specializes in capturing the night sky and the heavenly bodies of stars, planets, meteors, and far galaxies. He talks about why he prefers to shoot in darkness, and how he does it.
Digital photography goes beyond knowing how to operate your camera. Three professional photographers share 12 cheap and easy tricks they've learned from their years of experience, and how you can incorporate them into your workflow.
As a prominent photographer covering the world of extreme sports, Lucas Gilman will scale waterfalls and mountains, and endure unpredictable weather to get the perfect shot. We spoke with him on how he does it.
Benjamin Edelstein spends a lot of time combing national parks across the country. It's in these parks where he captures nature's stunning beauty. He talks to us about what inspires him, and how he gets that shot.
Like many fast-action sports, hockey is a difficult game to capture in photos. But with some first-hand knowledge, the right equipment, and patience, it’s not impossible. Sports photographer and hockey player Joseph Nuzzo shares his tips.
Photographer Jeff Lewis shoots the big games for the NFL Network. He shares with us six easy tips he uses when he's on the field, which you can use at a live game or one of your kids' football matches.
We can't guarantee but only hope a couple will live happily ever after their wedding, but we can offer a few pointers on how to capture the best moments of their special day. Photographer Sara Kauss shares 8 of her expert tips.
Geotagging is a useful tool for remember where you shot a photo or sharing it with the world, but that location info could be used by criminals against you. We ask security experts if it is paranoia, or if there's real danger.