photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Landscape Photography at Night

November 25, 2013

You need to get your head around the different parameters of working without sunlight. You can move around within the frame of a fairly long exposure without showing up in the final image.

Images and text © Andy Rasheed 2013

Architectural Exterior Photography

April 12, 2013

Though there are tight parameters to work within, what I like about architectural photography is that there is still a lot of scope for interpretation.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Shooting in Priority Modes

July 26, 2012

I am always looking for the simplest path to create the strongest image and priority settings make my job easier.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Getting more from on-camera flash

July 16, 2012

To my mind the single biggest improvement to flash light is to use the flash off the camera.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Bouncing Light

July 4, 2012

A reflector can be any surface that reflects light, ranging from the side of a building to a business card. Different mediums and colours will reflect light in different ways.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Looking Good!

June 22, 2012

In effect, as photographers, we need to be able to consciously scrutinize our surroundings and interpret visual potential that surrounds us.

Flash and ambient exposure

Combining Flash with Ambient lighting.

May 24, 2012

One easy way to consider using a flash in conjunction with ambient light is to consider two separate exposure events happening in the one frame.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

Unlock the potential of your on-camera flash

May 16, 2012

In a lot of instances the trick is to not over do it. Control of the flash is vital to achieve the various looks you desire.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

On-Camera Flash

May 9, 2012

The idea of using flash seems to strike fear into the hearts of inexperienced photographers. In essence it’s a light source made to synchronise with a cameras shutter.

photo by Andy Rasheed/eyefood

On Camera Flash and Flash Synchronisation

May 2, 2012

The basic function of a flash is to emit a single instant blast of light. The output intensity of the flash can be varied but the actual discharge of light only lasts about 1/10,000th of a second.

View Older Entries