Early morning shoots offer some great light and tranquility. Spring sunrises seem somewhat more 'pastel' than in Winter which offers a nice alternative to the past few months sunrise shooting.
I'm not going to go into technical details and step by step guides on how to post process HDR, there's plenty of other tutorials that will run through this for you (including this one!). These are 6 easy rules to remember when taking and processing images for HDR that will ensure a successful end result.
Reprocessing old photos is something that every photographer should include in their schedule. With new software and techniques being shared every day online, applying new ways of processing your images shouldn't be reserved only for new images, older shots should be considered too.
One of the filter tools I use for my post processing is Pixlr-o-Matic. It's a free Chrome app that offers a number of filters and effects for your images. I have previously written a review of the mobile app version of the solution, Pixlr Express. Below are a couple of the images from yesterday, processed through Pixlr-o-Matic :) 10129
As an ode to my current, but not for long, VRS, I thought I'd capture one last image. The photo was taken in a local car park at night and so the conditions weren't perfect, here's how I created VRS. 10106
If you're a traditionalist then the sight of Daffodils flowering in the UK signals Easter. This year Easter's late (a month away) but no one seems to have told nature!
One of the photographers I have in my circle on Google+ is Andy Lee. Andy takes spectacular photographs of mountain ranges. It's not simply the awe inspiring location that makes for such a great image, it's the work Andy puts into the lighting and post processing that stands his work apart from other, similar, photographers. Below are some great examples of mountain photography.