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Bryan Carnathan
Works at Rectangular Media, LLC
Attended Messiah College
Lives in Selinsgrove, PA, USA
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Bryan Carnathan

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The Big Ferris Wheel at Night

Amusements parks, carnivals, fairs, and similar are popular summer attractions. The next time you visit such attractions, be sure to take your camera gear (including a tripod) and ... make sure that you stay until the lights come on. To be more "attractive", amusement rides are typically well-lit at night and these rides (along with other signage) can make colorful images.
 
The first step: before you leave home, make sure that you know the park's rules for photography. The bigger the park, carnival, etc., the more likely that your activity will fall under regulation. The Ferris wheel shown here was captured at Knoebels Amusement Resort in Elysburg, PA (America's largest free-admission park). This park requires permission for "Professional Photography".
 
Also before you go, scope out potential opportunities using the park's map, satellite imagery and photos found online. Look for colorful rides that move significantly and have lots of lights on the moving portions of the ride. While motionless lights can be attractive in images (especially if out of focus), moving lights can be made to cover much more of the frame, replacing dark sky with bright light. Spinning rides often work well, but roller coasters often do not.
 
A perfect night photography ride example is the big Ferris wheel at Knoebels. The park has recently installed a new LED lighting system that displays constantly changing colors as the big wheel spins. The ride looks impressive and attracts many spectators in addition to riders.
 
Though it has excellent image quality, my choice to use the Canon EF 11-24mm f/4L Lens (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EF-11-24mm-f-4L-USM-Lens.aspx) for this image was foremost for the ultra-wide focal lengths. Because of the many obstructions around (notably, trees), I wanted to be as close to the ride as possible and also wanted the close, looking-up perspective. This position also helped avoid people (the spectators I mentioned) in the frame (and the model release complication they could potentially add).
 
There are many options for photographing amusement parks in the dark (or just before dark), but I like to fill a significant amount of the frame with light. In this particular case, I liked having the entire wheel in the frame while shooting (I was over 11 hours into my commercial shoot and had gone to bed at 3:00 AM that morning, so I can't argue that my decision making ability was not slightly clouded at the time). During post processing, I decided that I liked the wheel cropped tighter, showing even more color in the frame and making the support structure larger in the frame. That the 5Ds R has such extreme resolution enabled me to crop significantly into the frame and still have a high resolution image remaining (roughly 22 megapixels). And, I still have the full size image available if wanted at a later time.
 
Camera exposure settings for lights moving in the dark are often determined by aperture and ISO. That was the case here. Since the lights in the middle of the wheel are not moving as fast as the outermost lights, there is an overall exposure balance required. The LED lights were very bright and ISO 100 with an f/11 aperture worked well in this case (I reduced the brightness somewhat in post processing). I adjusted the shutter speed (in manual mode) to capture the complete movement between wheel spokes without overlap (which would cause overexposure), generating a complete circle of light that, with the changing lights, resembles a pinwheel.
 
Dark park photography will test your visualization ability, but it is great fun to anticipate and then view the results. It is not hard to create attractive blurs of light at these venues. Give after-dark amusement park photography a go! It shouldn't be hard to entertain the kids while you do.
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 5Ds R
Canon EF 11-24mm f/4L USM Lens
Gitzo GT3542LS Systematic Carbon Fiber Tripod
Arca-Swiss Monoball Z1 Ball Head
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
15mm  f/11.0  1.3s, ISO 100, 5677 x 3854px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #5DsR #Gitzo #WideAngle #Outdoor #AmusementPark #KnoebelsAmusementPark #KnoebelsGrove #FerrisWheel #BlurredLights #USA #UnitedStates #Pennsylvania #Elysburg #Night #NightPhotography #Summer #Bright #Colorful #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #LongExposurePhotography #LongExposure #HDR #CanonPhotography #CanonPhotographers #CanonUsers #hqspnight +HQSP Night 
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Spangled Fritillary Butterfly

Learn more about this image in the latest Summer Photography Tips post: Plant for Butterfly and Flower Pictures at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Pictures/Picture.aspx?Picture=2015-07-07_16-26-25

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #5DsR #Telephoto #Bokeh #Macro #MacroPhotography #Outdoor #Nature #Butterfly #SpangledFritillaryButterfly #Closeup #Green #Orange #Pink #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #CanonPhotography #CanonPhotographers #CanonUsers #hqspmacro +HQSP Macro 
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Sandra Meliefste's profile photoHQSP Promotion's profile photo
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Sunrise at the Portland Lighthouse

http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

While it is painful to get up early enough to photograph the sunrise in early summer (4:20 AM in this case), early summer is the right time of the year to photograph the Portland Lighthouse and the distant Ram Island Lighthouse from this angle with the sun in the frame.
 
With the middle daughter accompanying me, I arrived at Fort Williams in Cape Elizabeth, ME just before sunrise. I selected one specific composition to concentrate on during the prime shooting minutes, timed the rotating lighthouse light, bracketed exposures and, when capturing the foreground rocks being hit with the first light rays of the day, adjusted focus to a closer distance.
 
This image is composed primarily of three source images run through a complicated manual HDR process with manual focus-stacking. After the big effort made to capture this image (a long drive in addition to the early alarm), I was anxious to see how this photo turned out. It was the first-processed from my recent photo trip to Maine. I'm happy with the result – it was definitely worth my effort.
 
I'm also very happy with the 5Ds R and 16-35 f/4L IS combination. I can say that they "rock".
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 5Ds R
Canon EF 16-35mm f/4L IS USM Lens
Gitzo GT3542LS Systematic Carbon Fiber Tripod
Arca-Swiss Monoball Z1 Ball Head
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
16mm  f/11.0  1/13s, ISO 100, 8688 x 5792px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #5DsR #Gitzo #WideAngle #Outdoor #LandscapePhotography #Landscape #Ocean #Atlantic #AtlanticOcean #Rocks #Water #SeascapePhotography #USA #UnitedStates #Maine #CapeElizabeth #Portland #SouthPortland #FortWilliams #FortWilliamsPark #Lighthouse #HeadLight #LobsterBoat #Boat #Sunrise #SunrisePhotography #WarmLight #SweetLight #Summer #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #HDR #FocusStacking #canonphotography #canonphotographers #canonusers #hqsplandscape +HQSP Landscape +Landscape Photography 
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HQSP Gold's profile photoUwe Nitschke's profile photoHolly Willis's profile photoLotfi Taraboulsi's profile photo
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Very nice colors and composition +Bryan Carnathan! :)
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Willet Standing on One Foot

Under a cloudy sky, the lighting was right at any subject angle and throughout much of this day at Blind Pass in Captiva, Florida. This giant softbox-like lighting permitted me to maneuver to the ideal angle for this subject (from the side) and the NatureScapes Skimmer Ground Pod II (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/NatureScapes-Skimmer-Ground-Pod-II.aspx) allowed me to comfortably work from right on the sand.
 
This low perspective caused the background content to be farther away. That distance, combined with a long focal length and close primary subject, meant that the background became significantly blurred. When it becomes a blur, the background's color and shapes become the primary concern.
 
In this case, the ocean was my background. The wave patterns, including breaking waves, supply the gently-changing color and shapes.
 
When the ocean is in your frame, shutter release timing often matters as the ocean is constantly changing. A wide variety of waves shapes worked well for this situation, but my final selection included not only the willet with ideal head and body angle, but also with most breaking waves (white color and shape) avoiding the bird's outline.
 
As I've said before, the Canon EOS 7D Mark II and EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II Lens make a great birding combo. The 100-400 L II has been near impossible to find in stock since it was released (for good reason). It is in stock right now! Learn more here: http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EF-100-400mm-f-4.5-5.6-L-IS-II-USM-Lens.aspx
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 7D Mark II
Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II USM Lens
NatureScapes Skimmer Ground Pod II
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
400mm  f/5.6  1/320s, ISO 100, 5472 x 3648px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #7DMarkII #GroundPod #NatureScapes #Telephoto #Outdoor #Ocean #Gulf #Waves #Sand #Beach #Willet #OneLeg #Nature #NaturePhotography #Wildlife #WildlifePhoto #WildlifePhotography #Bird #Birds #BirdPhotography #BirdPhoto #SeaBirds #Shorebirds #Birding #BirdWatching #USA #UnitedStates #Florida #BlindPass #Captiva #SanibelIsland #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #hqspbirds #birdsunlimited #BeautifulBeautifulBirds #BirdsInFocus #birds4all #BirdsGallery #BirdLoversWorldwide #birdsociety #birdloversandwildlife #birdlovers #birdloversoftheworld +HQSP Birds
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nice shot
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Dog Catching Ball

Summer is perhaps best known for heat and when the heat is great, it is most comfortable to be in an air-conditioned building or ... to be wet. The latter sounds more fun to me, but ... water and electronic camera gear are at odds with each other. Unless you have a waterproof housing for that gear.
 
While the high end dedicated rigid housings are very nice and may produce better image quality, a PVC underwater housing such as those made by EWA-Marine (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Ewa-Marine-U-B-100-Underwater-Housing.aspx) are far more affordable while still allowing unique photo opportunities.
 
In this photo, I was standing near the side of the pool with camera ready. Because capturing the perfect position of a normally thrown tennis ball is very challenging, I opted for a toss-straight-up technique. The dog wanted the ball, but didn't want to jump into the water to get it. I tossed the ball straight up so that it stopped moving at the ideal height and just far enough out so the dog couldn't reach it. The latter part mattered because it was game-over when the dog caught the ball and ran away with her prize.
 
Make this the summer that you waterproof your camera. Add wet shots to your portfolio. Capture the fun memories of the summer water activities. Get an underwater housing.
 
Read also: Underwater Photography Tips for Snorkeling.
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 1D X
Canon EF 16-35mm f/4L IS USM Lens
Ewa-Marine U-B 100 Underwater Housing
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
22mm  f/6.3  1/1250s, ISO 400, 5184 x 3456px

#Canon #EOS #1DX #EWA-Marine #UnderwaterHousing #WideAngle #Outdoor #Water #Wet #Pool #SwimmingPool #Flowers #Clouds #BlueSky #Rock #Dog #WetDog #GoldenRetriever #Pet #Ball #YellowBall #TennisBall #Summer #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips
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Friedrich Sinofzik's profile photoChrista Buff's profile photoHD PICTURE's profile photoewa-marine Germany's profile photo
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Great shot!
And thanks for mentioning the equipment (and the ewa-marine U-B 100) 😀
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Old Dock Pilings, Barnegat Bay, New Jersey

Time after time, I am in position to photograph the sunset with many other photographers and observers around me. It is (usually) lots of fun talking to those nearby, but ... as soon as the sun goes behind the horizon, most people pack up and leave.
 
Last week, the same thing was happening as I was bayside in Seaside Park, NJ. Right after the sun disappeared, a friendly photographer came over and asked if I got "it" while showing me his favorite pic of the setting sun. I replied that I did, but indicated that the main show was likely still to come. He said that he liked to see the sun's reflection best. My thought was that his preference is fine, that we are all different, that I too like the sun's reflection and that I was still expecting the best yet to come.
 
Fortunately, this gentleman had enough question about my opinion vs. his that he stuck around. Fifteen minutes was all that was needed. The color in the sky was very impressive on this evening and Barnegat Bay was very calm. About 25 minutes after the sun set, the other photographer returned very excited. Upon a quick review of his website the next day, I found only one picture from that evening. One captured well after the sun had set.
 
Unless I am shooting landscape that the setting sun is directly lighting, I am usually more found of my post-sunset images. This image was my favorite from the night (though I have many close runners-up).
 
This is an HDR image, comprised of three exposures used to balance the overall brightness of the final image.
 
While an f/2 max aperture lens invites many uses in addition to landscape photography, the focal length range of the Sigma 24-35mm f/2 DG HSM Art Lens (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Sigma-24-35mm-f-2-DG-HSM-Art-Lens.aspx) is great for this use. Since the Sigma 24-35mm f/2 Art Lens was what I was evaluating at the time, I put it to use for my sunset session. It performed excellently.
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 5Ds R
Sigma 24-35mm f/2 DG HSM Art Lens
Gitzo GT3542LS Systematic Carbon Fiber Tripod
Arca-Swiss Monoball Z1 Ball Head
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
24mm  f/11.0  1/8s, ISO 100, 8580 x 5720px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #5DsR #Sigma #WideAngle #Outdoor #LandscapePhotography #Landscape #Bay #BarnegatBay #Water #Clouds #Piers #USA #UnitedStates #NewJersey #SeasidePark #SeasideHeights #SouthSeasidePark #Sunset #SunsetPhotography #Bright #Colorful #Orange #blue #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #HDR #CanonPhotography #CanonPhotographers #CanonUsers #hqsplandscape +HQSP Landscape +Landscape Photography +Sigma CorpofAmerica 
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Lotfi Taraboulsi's profile photoHQSP Your vote's profile photoDang Tuan Hai's profile photoUnni P's profile photo
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Congratulations +Bryan Carnathan     ! HQSP thinks your work is great and you have been included in the August +HQSP Gold collection for this shot!

Well done, please check out the other winning shots on +HQSP Gold  

Regards +Igor Schevchenko
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‫کامیار اوستا‬‎'s profile photo
 
Hi Bryan,I do not see the company's image.
I can see the snow on the mountain summer.
And degradation of pastures.
Thanks.
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‫کامیار اوستا‬‎'s profile photoStou Sandalski's profile photoHQSP Night's profile photo
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Oh,this is beautiful.
It's amazing.
Here is the remembrance of God.
Oh my God.
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Bee on Cosmos Flower

Alt Title: Telephoto Lenses are for Flowers Too

Sure, telephoto lenses are great for wildlife, sports and many other uses, but they are also great for flowers! I've had my eye on a small field of wildflowers and, after spending a large number of contiguous hours of work putting the Lens MTF Comparison tool (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/MTF.aspx) into place, I gave myself the freedom to go after some summer color in the form of flower pics.
 
I knew that making an image worth sharing from this field was going to be a challenge. The location was not well-suited for a grand landscape image incorporating the flower color in the foreground. The flowers were beautiful, but they were intermixed with other vegetation, were very random in position and most were imperfect including a random state of bloom (some were well-beyond peak).
 
I was biking to this location (2 cars - 4 drivers = a problem) and, since I wasn't sure what the best opportunity was going to be, I put lenses ranging from 16 to 300mm in focal length along with a Canon EOS 5Ds R (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EOS-5Ds-R.aspx) in a Think Tank Photo StreetWalker Pro backpack and was on my way. After riding past and then walking back along the edge of the field, I found few standout subjects calling for emphasis. Sometimes, flowers look best when blurred out of focus, becoming blobs of color and this was what I determined the case to be for much of this field.
 
This pair of cosmos did appear to be a cut above the rest and I focused on them for a period of time. By using a 300mm telephoto focal length with a relatively short focus distance, a nice blur was created, making full use of the imperfect blooms in the background.
 
While simply setting up such a blur is easy and can be good enough, taking the shot to the next level requires some attention to detail. In this case, I oriented the tripod-mounted camera and lens so that the background of the in-focus flower was only green, making the flower pop. This perspective also placed a complementary same-color cosmos just out of focus with a matching pair more-strongly blurred above. An intermittent light breeze made this alignment a bit more challenging, but ... patience was the answer to that issue.
 
I used manual focus aided by the 5Ds R's 16x Live View, allowing precise focusing on the center of the flower (preventing AF from picking the petals just in front). While an f/5.6 aperture would have given an even stronger background blur and would also have created a nice image, I opted for f/8 in this case. F/8 kept more of the flower in focus and reduced vignetting to even out the background brightness. Lighting is courtesy of a bright cloudy sky.
 
Then, right on cue, the bee landed on my primary subject. I was shooting the scene in vertical orientation at that moment (creating a nearly identical image), but I wanted to post the horizontal format picture as it fits better on computer monitors. So, I simply copied the bee out of the vertical photo and pasted it into this one.
 
Go get some summer color (in your photos, not your skin). Mount your telephoto lens and go flower hunting!
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 5Ds R
Canon EF 70-300mm f/4-5.6L IS USM Lens
Gitzo GT3542LS Systematic Carbon Fiber Tripod
Arca-Swiss Monoball Z1 Ball Head
Circular Polarizer Filter
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
300mm  f/8.0  1/30s, ISO 100, 8688 x 5792px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #EOS #5DsR #Gitzo #B+W #Telephoto #Bokeh #Outdoor #Flower #Flowers #Bee #Cosmos #Summer #Bright #Colorful #Photo #Photography #PhotoTips #PhotographyTips #canonphotography #canonphotographers #canonusers #hqspflowers +HQSP Flowers #hqsplandscape +HQSP Landscape +Landscape Photography 
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That looks like a giant flower!
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White-tailed Deer Mother and Fawn Interacting

Spring is when most baby animals make their entry into the world and who doesn't love a baby animal photo? Baby animals are the definition of cute.
 
Create your spring baby animal photography plan now (regardless of the season you happen to be reading this tip in). Determine what your baby animal subject(s) is(are) going to be, determine where they are located and plan on being at the right location to photograph them when they are introduced to the world.
 
This year, my animal of choice was the white-tailed deer. Newborn whitetail fawns are about the cutest animal on the face of this planet. They are also full of energy and very playful, making them very fun to watch.
 
My selected location for white-tailed deer fawn photography was Big Meadows in Shenandoah National Park. Whitetail fawns are born in late May and Early June, and I made it a priority to be there in that time-frame.
 
Watching the weather forecast about a week out, I booked a lodge room for one night. I know, that date was too far away for anyone to accurately predict the weather, but I needed a bit of planning time. The weather forecast was for "cloudy" and that meant I would have decent light all day long and wouldn't need to concern myself with harsh shadows even in the woods.
 
A couple of days later, the forecast changed to sunny and another day later the National Weather Service began calling for about 80% chance of rain for both of the days I would be there. I prepared for rain (rain gear for both me and the camera equipment along with a large umbrella). What I didn't plan for was heavy fog the entire two days and I really didn't expect it to rain most of the time I was there, but that was reality.
 
While I sighted many deer, those with fawns were not interested in being in view of photographers (even when approached in a vehicle). The fog drastically reduced contrast and cut realistic photo distances down to 30' (10m) at times, so approaching was necessary. After a long day, what I really felt like doing was hitting bed early the first night, but I continued the effort. That perseverance was rewarded when watching a doe in front of some bright ferns at the edge of the woods.
 
The ferns made an interesting background and as I was photographing her, she was bleating. Deer bleat to communicate, so I knew that there was another deer or a fawn nearby. With no warning, the cutest little fawn came bouncing out of the woods and began nursing.
 
The adorable fawn drank with fervor and I shot similarly, capturing nearly 200 images in the about-8 minute long encounter. While the fawn drank, the mother cleaned it and when the fawn finished drinking, it peered out from under the mother, providing additional poses including this one (I also like this image cropped tighter, emphasizing the fawn and removing the bright ferns). Then both went back into the woods and darkness came over the scene soon after.
 
While my trip overall was not one of my more productive efforts, but 8 minutes with one of the world's cutest animals produced a series of images that made the effort worthwhile.
 
On this trip with ultimate image quality being my goal, the Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EF-100-400mm-f-4.5-5.6-L-IS-USM-Lens-Review.aspx) and Canon EF 200-400mm f/4L IS (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EF-200-400mm-f-4-L-IS-USM-Extender-1.4x-Lens-Review.aspx) (used for this image) were my wildlife lenses of choice with a Canon EOS 5D Mark III (http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/Canon-EOS-5D-Mark-III-DSLR-Camera-Review.aspx) mounted behind them. When hiking longer distances, I carried the 100-400 L II and also used it from the car at times when the light was strong enough. The 200-400 L was my choice when the light waned and often used it on a monopod when not moving too far from the car. Both lenses and the camera performed amazingly.
 
Determine which baby animal you want to photography this or next spring and create your plan to photograph it!
 
Gear Used:
Canon EOS 5D Mark III
Canon EF 200-400mm f/4L IS USM Lens
 
Camera and Lens Settings:
258mm  f/5.0  1/320s, ISO 1600, 5760 x 3840px

Click on the image to view large. Get more camera gear and photo information at http://www.the-digital-picture.com/

#Canon #Canon5DMarkIII #Telephoto #Outdoor #Ferns #White -tailedDeer #WhitetailedDeer #Deer #Mother #Doe #Fawn #Nature #NaturePhotography #Wildlife #WildlifePhoto #WildlifePhotography #Animals #Animal #USA #UnitedStates #Virginia #Shenandoah #ShenandoahNationalPark #BigMeadows #Spring #Brown #Green #Photo #Photography #ShowYourBestWork #canonphotography #canonphotographers #canonusers #naturephotography #natureandwildlife #hqspanimals +HQSP Animals
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HQSP Promotion's profile photoHQSP Gold's profile photoShafeer Ahmed's profile photoAngelman Ruby's profile photo
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Congratulations! HQSP thinks your work is most excellent and you have been included in the June +HQSP Gold group for this shot!

Well done, please check out the other winning shots on +HQSP Gold and look out for our Gold collection released at the end of each month :)

Best regards +Michael Sonntag
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Employment
  • Rectangular Media, LLC
    President, 2012 - present
  • The Digital Picture, LLC
    President, 2003 - present
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Founder of DSLR camera and lens review site The-Digital-Picture.com
Education
  • Messiah College
    Computer Science, Business, 1983 - 1987
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Brian Carnathan
Bryan Carnathan's +1's are the things they like, agree with, or want to recommend.
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