Beginners Guide to Digital Photography for Business Purpose

December 30, 2011 by  
Filed under Digital Photography Product

Beginners Guide to Digital Photography for Business Purpose

You’re reading this because you have two passions in life. First, you love taking photos. You probably carry your camera everywhere with you, just waiting for a chance to snap a candid shot that tells a little story. That’s the art of photography and, if you’re reading this, you have a passion for that art.
But then there’s your passion for money. Don’t worry, you’re not being judged. It’s good to be motivated by money. It’s what makes the world go ‘round, right? Or is tha

List Price: $ 3.10

Price: $ 3.10

A Short Course in Digital Photography (Short courses in digital photography)

If you own a digital camera, or are thinking of getting one, this book explains all you need to understand about your camera to capture much better and more interesting photographs-everything your camera manual doesn’t tell you. Whether you’re photographing for business or pleasure, complete, clear explanations show you how to use your camera in almost any photographic situation. What people like most about this book is the way it integrates concepts and procedures; the “whys” and “hows”

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Comments

3 Responses to “Beginners Guide to Digital Photography for Business Purpose”
  1. "milliganchristi" says:
    39 of 42 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Surprisingly very informative!, May 18, 2000
    By 
    “milliganchristi” (Camano Island, WA) –

    This review is from: A Short Course in Digital Photography (Short courses in digital photography) (Spiral-bound)

    I was looking for a book that would get me going in the field of digital photography and this one did just that. I’m new to digital photography so this book really helped me get a VERY good foundation on which to expand. It is a great book to read no matter which digital camera you might own because it covers the basics of most, if not all, of the features in cameras available these days. The chapters are well written and easily put into practice. So if you are a novice, like myself, I strongly recommend this book. You’ll get a lot out of it.

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  2. Frank Mitch says:
    14 of 15 people found the following review helpful:
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Too Much Conventional – Not much Digital, May 31, 2001
    By 
    Frank Mitch (Akron, Ohio USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: A Short Course in Digital Photography (Short courses in digital photography) (Spiral-bound)

    As an experienced conventional film photographer I found this book very disappointing. There was not much new in it for me. Too much about film photography and not very much about digital cameras. In so many cases each section or page ended up with sending me to see my digital camera manual which I did not even own yet. Example: HOW TO SELECT AN APERTURE: Look in your camera manual for a section on aperture preferred or aperture priority, or apertures: (Then some blank lines in the book to write in your finding.) Very disappointing!

    I purchased the book as a used book through the zshops. The seller was great and shipped promptly. The price was too high for what I found in the book. I can see why the seller wanted to sell it, probably was not useful to him either. I considered reselling it myself but I don’t want to go to the bother.

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  3. Anonymous says:
    12 of 13 people found the following review helpful:
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Disappointing and Disturbing, July 7, 2001
    By A Customer
    This review is from: A Short Course in Digital Photography (Short courses in digital photography) (Spiral-bound)

    This book is not even close to what it purports to be. It is a very basic guide to general photography, and the “digital” in the title is highly misleading. It does include a brief essay on digital photography, but the rest of book is about taking pictures, from how to use a zoom lens to types of flashes. The book is entirely black and white (and spiral bound) and has obviouly been copied from something that once included color. For instance, under “color balance” there is a b&w photo of a spectrum. In another photo, there is picture of a girl that “displays the classic ‘red eye’.” Of course, you can’t see red eye in black and white.

    I have never written a review before, but I am so frustrated by this book that I feel compelled. If I can prevent just one person from flushing their money down the toilet, I have done my good deed for the day.

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