As a refresher, the first part of this three part series dealt with sunlight and using time-of-day to best advantage; the second installment focused on the subject-matter-to-image area ratio.  Today, we’re finishing with another simple guideline that is often overlooked: When shooting objects (like hand-held products, for instance) be conscious of the background–and decide whether or not to include it. Photographers will frequently use what they call a “seamless” background, often made from paper (A roll of butcher paper works well for this). The general idea is to cover your table surface with the paper and then with a gentle curve, bring the material up behind the object: The larger the curve, the less noticeable the background will be in the final photo. This is a simple and cheap way to isolate objects being photographed.

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Successful Leadership

The test of a first-rate work is that you finish it. If you work for an SEO Company or any company, the practice should be  the same. The Brooklyn Bridge, which links Brooklyn to Manhattan Island is one of the most famous bridges in the world. At the time, it was the first conceived bridge […]