Thanks! I appreciate it! :)
Thanks! I appreciate it! :)
I’ve actually answered this a lot of times. But recently, I changed practically all my gears. I’m still in the process of updating my equipment list but here’s the stuff I normally carry in almost all my shoots:
Camera Gear: Nikon D700, Fuji X100, 1 Nikon SB800 Flash, 1 Nikon SB700 Flash, 1 Extra Cheap-o Flash, Nikon 20mm 2.8, Nikon 50mm 1.8, Nikon 80-200 2.8
Accessories: 2 Light Stands with bracket, 2 Black & White Convertible Umbrellas, Benro A300 Tripod, 60” 5 in 1 Reflector, Small Double Sided Reflector, DIY Gels, DIY Gobos, Grids, Barn Doors, Yong Nuo Flash Triggers, Wires, Tapes, Mirrors, Nylon String, Pen, Business Cards.
Yes, I’d love to! That is, if you have any plans of providing me projects/work in Australia!
Entry level dslr’s are a good way to start. Affordable and very effective. However, I suggest you invest on learning first and maximize the use of your fuji s3380 until you feel the need of owning a new camera.
Thanks! Appreciate it! You should join my workshop sometime! :)
There’s no specific age group requirement for my workshop. But to give you an idea, the youngest who attended was 13yrs old and the oldest I think was somewhere between 55-60yrs old. All I require is that you really should have a grave interest and willingness to learn photography. That’s it! :)
Depends on what you’ll use it for. If you need that range, like if you’re shooting events, concerts and the likes, then I guess it would be a perfect fit for your camera. For macro work, NO! Get a dedicated macro lens like the nikon 105mm micro. It’s gonna cost you but you’ll definitely get that 1:1 macro everyone’s trying to achieve. Worth every penny!
Thanks! Will do! :)
thank you for your kind words and for appreciating my work! :)
I think it doesn’t matter what camera you’re using or in today’s case, what apps you’re using. If you’re comfortable with it, and if you think you’re creating something beautiful then its the perfect camera for you. Photography doesn’t have to be complicated. Its a matter of expressing what you see through your medium and showcasing that to your audience.
Thanks! I really don’t have any formal trainings or some sort. I’m a self taught photographer and I mostly learned the things I know thru trial and error. I’ve attended a few workshops as well. Some I learned from reading books and browsing the internet. I’ve also learned a lot by watching video workshops and video tutorials in youtube. Everything is free nowadays so I use all the resources I have. I still would love to go to school to learn photography the formal way but that would require a lot of money which I don’t have and also I practically don’t have enough time to do so.
Thanks for appreciating my work. :)
There’s no easy answer to your question. But my advice is to buy what you can afford. It doesn’t matter what camera you use for your photography, whether it be a point and shoot, an entry level dslr or the top of the line high end dslr. All that matters is you being comfortable with your camera. As long as you’re comfortable with what you’re using and you have your imagination to back it up, the possibilities of producing really good images are endless!
For on location lighting, I normally use 1 speedlight (nikon flash) paired with a 43” umbrella and a silver reflector for most of my shots. If there’s available light then I use it to my advantage. If I’m in the mood, then I add another speedlight for fill or highlights.
For commercial, I use a light tent and around 3-5 speedlights.
Food is definitely one of my favorite subjects to shoot so I try to make them look good as much as possible! Thanks for appreciating my work! Don’t struggle learning, its an endless process, instead have fun while you’re at it! :)