DEVELOPING YOUR EYE-PART II – DAY 8 -EDGE- STRAIGHTEN YOUR IMAGE.

Yesterday a mate called in and after reading this series of blogs had only one comment to make,’ Mate this is all about photos, not words.’

Of course he is quite right. From now on I promise to be less verbose.

The following images should fit todays challenge and therefore can speak for themselves.

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WHAT DO YOU DO WITH CROOKED PIG?
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IF THEY GO STRAIGHT IT OK.
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UNDER THE MICROSCOPE
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SLIDES OK NOW.
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UP THE POLE
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UPRIGHT AND READY 
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MY STUDIO ON THE SLIPPERY SLOPE.
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RESCUED IN THE NICK OF TIME

All of the images needing attention were straightened using Photoshop CC’c image rotation tool.

Two days to go, see you tomorrow.

Hoo roo till then.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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8 thoughts on “DEVELOPING YOUR EYE-PART II – DAY 8 -EDGE- STRAIGHTEN YOUR IMAGE.

  1. My studio has a small courtyard and I erected some tall poles during its construction. Each time an appliance etc goes bung, I mount it on top of a pole. There is a Sunbeam mix master, a kettle and teapot, an electric frypan, an old darkroom enlarger and miscellaneous other bits and pieces. All a bit of fun and saves a tricot the tip.

      1. I received another message suggesting I ignore my mate. Today I allowed myself to rave on as usual. Much more fun. My mate is eccentric, he actually wears a white pith helmet in the summer time. If I can find a photo of him I’ll write blog about him.

  2. I would suggest you ignore the comment about removing the comments from your posts. I write a story associated with almost all my blog (journal) picture so that the human side of the story comes through. While it is true that a picture stands or falls on its own merits, it is also true that a story about how you thought about your composition, or your sense of reality, or your moment of surprise is also important and tells the reader something about you, the photographer. Check out my web site (www.earlcoxphotography.com) and see my About page as well as my Photographer’s journal (blog).

    1. Thanks for your helpful suggestion. I appreciate your interest. For the time being anyway, whilst having fun with the ‘developing your eye’exercise, I’m going to remain as concise as is practical. Thereafter I’ll revert to my ‘short story’ approach to my occasional blogs. I was pleased to see you are a Nikon man, as am I. The Dlux 6 is a great little companion. I cart mine everywhere. Like you I have a D700 to which I am greatly attached but not grafted onto. For serious work I rely on my two D810’s and a selection of Nikkor lenses. I recently added a Tamron 150-600 lens to my collection and find it an incredibly sharp and accurate lens and perfect for wildlife work. Just a tad heavy for hand holding as when attached to one of the D810’s it weighs in at just on 9lbs. Far too heavy for an old codger like me. By the way, some years ago I withdrew from the professional side of my photography as the return-v-investment in time and money was not there. Now I work pro bono and find it much more satisfying and fun. Hoo roo for now.

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