In the last installment, we talked about what to look for in a student camera. This time, we’ll build one for about $300.
Marcus from the Streets of Nuremberg blog (which is worth a follow, by the way) captured my attention this morning with his latest entry to a photo challenge that he’s participating in. It resonates strongly with a photo that I took yesterday in a French bistro in Raleigh.
How should I fill the empty spaces? – Pink Floyd We all have a cavity of potential inside of us waiting to be filled. Perhaps a measure of our character could be how we choose to fill this space.
While I very much enjoy writing and blogging, I’ve not been doing it consistently over the years. And it’s not because of any kind of creative block so much as feeling stifled by the constraints of my employment (whether real or only perceived). But I think there’s a way out of that. I previously used …
The mastery of a great many things, like photography, can be expressed by the Japanese philosophy of “Shuhari”.
I’ve been moving from a desktop-centric writing approach to a mobile workflow that liberates me. Along the way, I’m finding some tips and tricks that are too good to share. Let’s start out with one of the most important ones: leave me the hell alone when I’m writing!
Variations on a Theme Taken with the $300 camera.
“Magnus, I want to learn photography and have a nice camera with me when I travel. What kind of student camera can you recommend for a budget of no more than $300?” This challenge is given to me often. And it’s surprising how many come up with the same $300 budget. Sometimes I hear $500, …
Welcome to TerraMagnus! I’m retiring most of my other blogging efforts now and focusing on making this new site, TerraMagnus, something more audacious than I’ve ever done before.