lol deadpool u still post?

Replied in Hi. I'm Back. Sorta., 2 Weeks ago in Off Topic

why do you need a portfolio? You mean journalism school for college? internship go to college - journalism program - join paper - write stuff - save for portfolio.

Replied in Journalism School Thread., 2 Weeks ago in Off Topic

who's that?

Replied in HB Member Reputation Game, 2 Weeks ago in Off Topic

Helllllllloooooooooo.

Started by Hi. I'm Back. Sorta., 2 Weeks ago in Off Topic

vignetting doesnt work for me

Replied in Critique Corner, 2 Weeks ago in Arts

go to the store, try it out, see if thats the "one for you"

Replied in Amatuerism., 2 Weeks ago in Arts

[Quote] zoriah is the guy. he runs an internship, no more than 15 people, and he takes them to conflict areas, far as im concerned, its one of the most sought after internships for photojournalists.

Replied in War Photographers, 2 Weeks ago in Photography

i dont think ~~~~ has ever said what his gear was. good luck askin.

Replied in Must See: My Bahamian summer vacation (all HD), 2 Weeks ago in Arts

im gonna vouche for the delta 100. i used that for portraiture, its absolutely awesome.

Replied in Film Preference, 2 Weeks ago in Arts

[Image]

Replied in Daily Snaps 4th Qtr 2008., 2 Weeks ago in Arts

primes are great for portraits. if your planning to shoot fast moving objects, primes arent advisable.

Replied in gcdLXJQffZCJLWnOuG, 2 Weeks ago in Arts

^^^ Push processing is a term from photography, referring to a development technique that increases the speed of the film being processed. Push processing involves developing the film for longer, and/or at a higher temperature. This allows larger grains of silver to form in the emulsion, forming a darker negative. This results in a lighter print and hence an increase in the apparent film speed. The opposite of push processing is called pull processing, which decreases the speed of the processed film. It is achieved by developing the film for a shorter time, and/or at a lower temperature. Push processing is more popular than pull processing as photographers usually want to make a film faster, not slower. As such, the term push processing is sometimes used as a generic term for both push processing and pull processing. By push processing film, the film can be exposed at a higher exposure index (EI) than the manufacturer's indicated film speed, allowing the film to be used under lighting conditions that would ordinarily be too low for good exposures. However, this comes at the cost of decreased quality: artifacts such as higher contrast, lower resolution, distorted colours, increased grain, etc. are often visible on film that has been push processed. Often, film is push processed to create these artefacts as part of an artistic effect. When a film has been push or pull processed, the resulting speed is called the EI, or exposure index; the film's speed is always the manufacturer's indication. For example, an ISO 200 film could be push processed to EI 400 or pull processed to EI 100.

Replied in Daily Snaps 4th Qtr 2008., 2 Weeks ago in Arts

kick, did you push those 35s?

Replied in Daily Snaps 4th Qtr 2008., 2 Weeks ago in Arts

thephotoforum

Replied in Photography Forums, 2 Weeks ago in Photography

[Quote] open? like taking the roll out the canister? nothing a bottle opener cant do.

Replied in Film Preference, 2 Weeks ago in Arts