There are a large number of photographers these days that started in digital only to get into film later on. So because of this, they don’t exactly always understand things like color theory and detail rendition when it comes to film vs digital. We recently were sent a question from a reader asking about green tones in film. So we asked Kodak about it.
One of the biggest features of a great food photo has to do with the way that the colors pop out and seem to grab you. Many photographers know that it’s all about the lighting, the textures, the props and any little touches that are added in to make the food even more scrumptious. One of the technical ways to create an image that makes your viewers hungry has to do with contrast. This is the reason why so many food photos have colors that are very dominant and others that add punch and grab your attention.
Here are a couple of tips to help you create more vivid and beautiful food photos.
A new camera has been introduced for our ‘green’ minded friends out there. It has the ability to be powered mechanically or by the sun. Superheadz introduced their new device called “Sun & Cloud” camera promising that it would be the first independently powered camera, taking the “low battery” out of the equation.
Photo by Richard Mosse
Today’s exciting announcement from Lomography about Lomochrome Purple is bound to get some people excited and others totally confused. First off, know that it is based off of Kodak Aerochrome–an old infrared film developed for government surveillance. Since it is infrared, that means that there are no real purple fields in the Congo. So we’re here to answer a couple of big questions that you may have about the new film. Check out more information after the jump.