Whenever we need to do something creative, we need to have a motivation point, something or someone which gives us inspiration! It is that very moment when we get inspired by it/him/her, that we get most productive because we start to let ourselves sink into this uplifting feeling of having an idea about something we never had before! Something that we believe is extraordinary! Our point of inspiration! Our muse!
What is your muse? 🎆🎆
OK so I tried to post this for 3 hours on a ‘multiple post’ last night to show you the before and after of the photo, but whatever I did it wasn’t working and kept failing, tried it once more this morning and it failed again, so I’ve just had to post without the before 😞 I've been getting quite a few questions about how I edit recently, so I'm thinking of doing a few gallery-style tutorials showing the process soon (nothing technical don't worry, just purely visual with some notes in the comments 📝). But for now, I just wanted to show how you don't need a fancy camera to take a good photo. I know you've all heard this before, that 'gear doesn't matter'. My take on it is that landscape photos like this, or similar where you don't have any depth of field; edited correctly, the untrained eye would have a hard time distinguishing between this and a APS-C/full frame camera. I do think you can get a $/£/€400 camera vs one for 4000, and the majority of shots you wouldn't be able to tell. I genuinely believe the majority of the finally image is in your editing skills. This doesn't include video, that’s kinda a different story (which I'll cover one day!). So onto this photo, this was captured on an iPhone 6 by the talented @nomadnoname20 I spied it on her feed, thought it was great and asked her would she mind I had a go at editing it. So here's my take on it, just shows even an older camera like an iPhone 6 can be enough to produce a great image. So what does everyone thing, does camera gear matter? 🤷🏻♂️🎥📷 // #chasing_rooftops