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"Letting go doesn’t mean that you don’t care about someone anymore. It’s just realizing that the only person you really have control over is yourself."
Deborah Reber, Chicken Soup for the Teenage Soul (via gofuckingnuts)
Im not Bob Ong, Im not PapaJack,Im simply Rhadson.: Bakit tayo nag seselos sa kasama ng taong gusto natin?548
Kasi nag uumpisa tayong ma insecure sa mga sarili natin, iniisip natin kung ano ba ang meron sa kanya na wala tayo. Na bakit siya pwede, bakit ikaw hindi? Na bakit niya nagawang samahan siya, tapos ikaw eh hindi mo kinaya.
Minsan tatanungin natin sa sarili natin, kung may lakas ba tayo ng loob…
Im not Bob Ong, Im not PapaJack,Im simply Rhadson.: Minsan muli kang titingin sa mga nakaraan. Minsan iniisip mo na what...281
Minsan muli kang titingin sa mga nakaraan. Minsan iniisip mo na what if bumalik sila sa buhay mo at sinabing
"Tara? Ayusin ulit natin lahat sa umpisa?"
Tapos nagkataon na wala ka pa ring nahahanap. Babalik ka kaya? Malaki ang chance no? Kasi syempre ayun na yung taong minahal mo dati eh….
How I Shoot: @TonyCross’s Tips for Capturing Movement with AverageCamPro
How I Shoot is a series where we ask Instagrammers to tell us about the set-up and process behind their photos and videos. This week, @TonyCross shares how he captures moving water with Average Camera Pro. To see more Average Cam photos, browse the #AvgCamPro hashtag!
"I use Average Cam for two things: photographing water and shooting in low light," says photographer Tony Cross (@tonycross). “For low light photography, its primary function is to achieve the sharpness you can’t get with a normal iPhone photo.” But Average Cam’s ability to quickly take multiple photos and layer them on top of one another means you can capture beautiful images of moving water.
Want to try your hand at capturing moving water? Tony offers up some tips:
"I mostly use Average Cam for photos of the ocean, and I always try to find something that will give context to the water – rock formations or groups of rocks, carefully placed people, and the like. But essentially I’d compose it the same as I would a normal photo. I tend to take wider shots."
"You need a tripod. Also, make sure your ringer and any vibrating alerts are off. This can interrupt the averaging process or shake the phone when it needs to be still. Average Cam allows you to lock exposure/focus (the little L button), and I recommend doing this, particularly in low light. If you don’t, the camera will keep auto-exposing as it shoots. Most importantly, when photographing water, experiment with the number of shots you’re taking and see the different outcomes you can get. Depending on the conditions, you can get anywhere from slightly-smoother-than-normal looking water all the way to smooth as glass. Try different increments and see what you like. I always use the timer for at least a second or two, so whatever movement I create by clicking the shutter has time die down.”
"I use VSCO and Snapseed (Apple/Android) to edit all my photos, and there’s nothing I do differently in particular for Average Cam shots. However, the total size/resolution output from Average Camera Pro is less than a normal iPhone photo, so be careful about running your photo through any editing process that degrades the image or resolution.”
Try using Average Camera for all sorts of situations, says Tony. “While I mostly take photos of the ocean, I’ve seen tons of amazing shots of streams, waterfalls, really any type of water. Play around with exposure and number of shots. You can get a lot of different effects out of it.”
Chasing Light in Antelope Canyon
Tucked away along the northern border of Arizona lies Antelope Canyon, one of the most visited—and photographed—locations in the American Southwest. Located on Navajo land, the landform is technically classified as a slot canyon, or a narrow canyon that is significantly deeper than it is wide. Like all slot canyons, Antelope Canyon was formed by flash floods rushing through underground crevices. Over time, the waters eroded the rock into the smooth, flowing landform seen today.
Antelope Canyon is divided into two sections, upper and lower, known in the native Navajo language as Tsé bighánílíní (“the place where water runs through rocks”) and Hazdistazí (“spiral rock arches”), respectively. The Canyon’s narrow top opening restricts the amount of sunlight than can enter, but results in a few dazzling beams that make it to the canyon floor. These beams, along with the canyon’s intense red glow and flowing lines, have made Antelope Canyon especially appealing to those Instagrammers adventurous enough to make the trek.