I've seen a lot on the net recently about Magic Lantern. In short it's additional software that sits alongside your existing camera firmware. Available for a number of Canon EOS models, the software adds some great functions to your camera and is free :)
I recently watched a Photoshop video tutorial by Bryan O'Neil Hughes . One of the tips given during the video was of a little known setting in Camera RAW. This one setting has changed my HDR workflow and allowed me to enhance my photos with much more precision.
Spent an hour or two at a local churchyard, taking some HDR images, today. It was one of the few nice days we've had here in the UK so I wanted to take advantage of the great light and blue skies.
There is no doubt that the most popular photo editing is Photoshop, but at a price that many cannot afford, especially if new to photography it is worth looking for alternatives. One such alternative, which is free by the way, is Pixlr. A photo editing Chrome app with a surprising amount of functionality.
Yahoo have recently released a long awaited, and long overdue upgrade to Flickr, and it's stunning. With the emphasis (as it should be) on photos the site now rivals 500px in its clean design and ease of navigation.
I haven't got an iPhone and so, to date, there is no Vine app for Android (sort it out Twitter!). Luckily though, I do have an iPad and, although not as easily done, I have recorded a 7 second HDR tutorial. You need to watch carefully and bear in mind that I only had 7 seconds for this! :)
I have been running through historical shots which were not originally meant for HDR processing. And processing them into HDR :) Below are a few examples;