Buy camera in japan - Cheapest vtech camera
Behind the Yellow Filter: A Former Enemy Becomes the Camera Capital of the World - Gives the reader a taste of how business is done in Japan.
A new espionage novel linking the photographic industry and the 'super-powers' in the early 1950's How the business of photographic equipment was accomplished in the early 1950's. The story is wrapped around the intrigue of a part stolen by the Yakuza (Japanese Mafia) from a newly developed Navy submarine periscope camera system. A young CIA agent - Robert Schein - is thrown into an international bidding war involving Red China, Russia and East Germany. Schein's 'cover' is that of a photographic distributor who imports the now popular Nikon camera system of photography. The action takes place in Japan and gives an intimate look into Japanese traditions, business methods and its people. If the reader has ever used a 35mm camera or wondered how business is accomplished in Japan then Behind The Yellow Filter is a must read for you. The author has made 27 trips to Japan and was involved in the photographic industry for over forty years. This book is an individual's look into the business and social morays of Japan.89% (6)
Japan 1997 - two tourists dressed up like Geisha in Kyoto
a bit of history here... for those of you wondering why all these old photos are showing up in my stream... archives! When I was in the Marines I didn't even bring a camera to the Gulf. I didn't get interested in photography until I moved to Japan. I bought a Canon Kiss (Rebel) with a couple of lenses and used it to shoot a shrine and the caretaker who lived there. I wrote a short article about him and I thought, at the time, that I had some nice shots to go with the story. I didn't. I did manage to salvage some decent photos from the pile of negatives I recently got out a box that sat in storage for 10 years in California (ex-girlfriend's garage). Anyway, looking at those shots now I noticed a lot of things. One, statues are usually quite boring subjects no matter how cool they look in real life. Two, I tossed most of the negs from Japan as my shots were usually either too far away, boring, or some telephoto of a person or group walking by. Worst of all, the shots of me are mostly me standing in front of something - the very type of picture that I hate seeing people take. I had a ton of trees, paths in the woods and close ups of stones. Mostly junk. In the past 10 years since then, I got reintroduced to photography (while living in China) when a guy studying Chinese showed me photos from his travels - so unlike anything I had done before. He blew up huge prints of kids standing alone with a stark, empty background - and sometimes he got in close and captured something in their eyes - I was really impressed. He was using a Yashica Mat 124 and I found a Seagull medium format TLR in an antique shop - and that's when I started seeing people instead of just buildings or corners - and that's when I became interested in portraits - because unless you're really good at landscape photography, or take candids that kill (or 'street' as the cool kids say now) - then the only photos people ever stopped to look at in your boring photo albums were those with a face in them. In Russia I stuck the Seagull but messed around with a Zorki rangefinder a bit. I still wasn't getting good results but at least I was getting more practice. I didn't even use a light meter with my Seagull, and I only discovered the magnifier after moving to a new asian country, so most of my shots were out of focus. Since then I've been trying to improve and develop a way of seeing people - of showing who they are instead of interviewing them and writing about it. A lot of famous photographers say that your work is really only about what other people see in it. I hope I can learn to really pull something deeper from inside the people I meet and make the types of photos that got me hooked in the first place. I'm still trying. India has such an amazing range of people and subjects - it's hard not to find something there. Myanmar was also a nice surprise. This is one of about five photos that I'm happy with from hundreds of negs that came in that box. I'm still sorting through them so forgive me if I post more from the 'old days' - I think scanning them is a good way to back up your negatives.Timbuk2 Japan Camera Bag
I think this is some kind of Japan-only thing, no mention of it on Timbuk2's U.S. site. It's a small size classic messenger with a customizable camera insert inside. The insert itself isn't sewn to anything, it can be removed and the bag used as a regular small size messenger. The insert itself is alright, the fact that it has it's own lid is a plus. Being Japan the whole package cost 2X more than what any sane man would pay in any other country. Ah yes, boring Timbuk2 bag, you have maintained your place in my top 20 photos for some odd reason. This bag is a great bag, with the exception that the camera insert part was utter garbage. I wound up throwing it out after a month and buying another camera insert, which also turned out to be utter waste. I do wish someone would get serious and start making GOOD camera bag inserts with decent covers and styling. Needless to say, Timbuk2 bags are by far my favorite bags, they will survive almost any awful weather condition and keep everything inside safe.
Now that you've bought the amazing Canon PowerShot G12, you need a book that goes beyond a tour of the camera's features to show you exactly how to use your camera to take great pictures. With Canon PowerShot G12: From Snapshots to Great Shots, you get the perfect blend of photography instruction and camera reference that will take your images to the next level! Beautifully illustrated with large, vibrant photos from the author and the Flickr community, this book teaches you how to take control of your photography to get the image you want every time you pick up the camera.See also:
Follow along with your friendly and knowledgeable guide, Jeff Carlson, and you will:
Learn the top ten things you need to know about shooting with the PowerShot G12
Use the camera's Automatic modes to get better shots right away, and then take full control over the look and feel of your images with the Creative modes
Master the photographic basics of composition, focus, depth of field, and much more
Learn all the best tricks and techniques for getting great action shots, landscapes, and portraits
Find out how to get great shots in low light
Learn the basics behind shooting HD video and start making movies of your own
Fully grasp all the concepts and techniques as you go, with assignments at the end of every chapter
And once you've got the shot, show it off! Join the book's Flickr group, share your photos, and discuss how you use your camera to get great shots at flickr.com/groups/canon_g12_from_snapshots_to_greatshots.
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