What’s in the Loftus camera bag? Street Food Photography Masterclass with David Loftus shows you the best way to shoot food on the go. Jamie Oliver’s Food Tu…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Flash photography for beginners PART 2

Part 2 of a series about flash photography , as time goes on it will become less for the beginner and more for the established amateur. Part 1 is basic information about flash and it’s workings.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

35 Responses to Street Food Photography with David Loftus – Kit

  • Paul Philipp says:

    @LiamWard true!

  • Liam Ward says:

    Her shot turned out better using Instagram!

  • Garo Sajko says:

    Why do i watch This

  • david loftus says:

    thank you!

  • MrRaphiskate says:

    more loftus class

  • Liam Ward says:

    Hi David. Great to hear from you in person. I’m really glad you still
    operate with ‘real’ equipment. If I had enough time I’d like to learn
    photography the old school way: films and manual winders. I wasn’t trying
    to offend, just making a shocked comment on the state of technology today,
    where people can shoot mindlessly and still get results (again, not saying
    the girl in the film is mindless). Any chance I can buy you a curry in
    exchange for a 20 minute tutorial? 🙂

  • marko3296 says:

    Please feature Branson47 in one of your videos. He is a new Irish chef with
    an interesting YouTube Channel. Greetings from Croatia

  • Sakchai Piyaboon says:

    Thank you very much David.

  • leolol says:

    moaaaar 😀

  • Sharon Bradley says:

    How very cool !!

  • david loftus says:

    all correct! my faves..

  • ricohahaha says:

    Good stuff!

  • Sadia Ali says:

    If he was my dad and he didnt let me eat my curry and kept taking pics of
    it, SHIT WOULD GO DOWN .

  • david loftus says:

    I agree, but she wasn’t using Instagram, she was using Hipstamatic..

  • Foogel says:

    That looks great , what kind of lens do you use?

  • Jono's LP says:

    Which today isn’t too expensive, or uncommon. A great example of a decent
    camera, decent lens, and a good eye can do anything. 😀

  • TheBarnyardB says:

    Fantastic! Thank you David. Just discovered these videos. Great to see you
    don’t need a ‘studio’ to do great food photography. Do you have any
    recommendations where to aquire ‘rustic’ looking wooden backgrounds? (other
    than creeping round at night sawing off bits of neighbours sheds). Many
    thanks, Barney

  • Sweet y Salado says:

    Great tips for all the food festivals I’ll be going to this summer.

  • Frances Dominic says:

    Yeah I agree with a lola monroe, you will see lots of unique street foods
    here!

  • Phillip McCordall says:
  • Michael Rapp says:

    Great video Phillip,
    but I’m not so sure that the camera measures the distance with the
    preflash, but the actual exposure the image would require.
    (After all, it would get really messed up when you hook up Pocket Wizards,
    because you’d add any distance without bothering to tell the flashes about
    it).
    – just my geeky 2 cents.
    Cheers,
    Michael.

  • Terranscapes says:

    Nice. 🙂 While some may say you’re not detailed enough, I find your
    videos to be informative (and entertaining). If someone want’s to dive
    into a particular topic very deeply, then as you say, check out some more
    videos. 🙂

    For my part, I would rather have your progression through the topic as a
    good overview. Then I can mate it with my own knowledge, gear, and price
    point. No point in having you go into depth about a $1K set up if my
    budget is only $250. Show me the options and points to consider, and I
    will do the follow up research on my own.

    I guess I’m basically saying thanks for these videos, and keep ’em coming.

    Oh, and can I say ‘holy crap’. Having the camera and flash exchange info
    in that manner is pretty remarkable. It’s astonishing how much computing
    power is going on in the background that most people just take for
    granted. It wasn’t that long ago that people had cube flashes (that
    rotated for 4 shots) mounted to their point and shoots. Granted, that
    wasn’t high end gear, but a basic DSLR and a remote flash with more
    computing power than a desk top had in the 80’s is now so approachable, and
    affordable. Crazy. :)

  • Photographic Learning Resources says:

    Excellent +Photographic Learning Resources via +Phillip McCordall *Flash
    photography for beginners PART 2*

  • Dave Webber says:

    Another informative video …..you haven’t lost me yet :O)

  • Kris Drake says:

    Great video, thank you! 

  • jamie taylor says:

    Thanks for all your useful videos!
    As a beginner myself these are a valuable resource……;))))

  • Melissa Juice says:

    iTTL stands for intelligent TTL 🙂
    I’m a bit confused by all the flash settings and stuff, when to use which
    mode and why etc.. I really hope this series will enlighten me! (pun
    intended)

  • Shaun Wilson says:

    great video Phill Great to see you back :)

  • MarkDiana Byrum says:

    Great demo Phillip. I can’t wait to see the next episode 

  • Alien Alienware says:

    Thanks a lot . Love your videos.

  • Tomash Star says:

    I don’t like when the camera think’s for me 😀 Defeats and
    victories, that’s what leads. Thank you

  • Miles Cooper says:

    Great stuff yet again!

  • Joan pc says:

    Great tutorial, hope you post more still photo advanced stuff too 🙂

    Thanks a lot for all your videos Phillip!

  • alex.d says:

    Great video!
    If you are going to ask viewer to watch other videos to get information
    about a subject, you could make some recommendations.

  • Farruk Ahmed Bhuiyan says:

    thanks very useful info and tutorial.

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