Sixty Tips for Creative iPhone Photography is a new title in Rocky Nook’s edition espresso series. Filled with images that illustrate each tip and technique, the 144-page volume covers “everything from shooting and editing photos using your iPhone’s basic features, to using third-party apps for turning ordinary snapshots into unique and artistic images,” the publisher says. Written by Swedish photographer Martina Holmberg, Sixty Tips for Creative iPhone Photography is available for pre-order, priced at $24.95.
Website: O’Reilly Books & Videos
Sixty Tips for Creative iPhone Photography
—New from Rocky Nook
Santa Barbara, CA — July 31, 2012 — In Sixty Tips for Creative iPhone Photography (Rocky Nook, $24.95 USD), author Martina Holmberg shares sixty tips that cover everything from shooting and editing photos using your iPhone’s basic features, to using third-party apps for turning ordinary snapshots into unique and artistic images. The book is filled with images that illustrate each tip and technique.
Also included are two guest galleries that showcase iPhone photos from professional photographers Dominique James and Uwe Steinmueller. You’ll be amazed and inspired by the artistic photography that can be achieved using the iPhone.
· Shooting and editing photos using the iPhone’s standard features
· Using the camera’s limitations to your advantage
· Developing your photographic eye
· Composing interesting snapshots of your everyday environment
· Using third-party apps
· Capturing portraits
· Shooting videos
This is another title in Rocky Nook’s edition espresso series: books that keep the content short, strong, and to the point—like a great shot of your favorite espresso. The ideas and inspiration found in this little volume are sure to improve your photography.
About the Author
Martina Holmberg is a photographer based in Stockholm, Sweden. In addition to working as a freelancer for a number of newspapers and magazines, she spends her time producing her own creative photographic projects. In 2005, her photo project “The Invisible” was nominated for a major photo award by the Swedish photo agency Pressens bild (now Scanpix). In 2012, her work will appear in the photo book and exhibition Fade to Black, which includes images produced with a type of Polaroid film of the same name.