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  1. Flying to Tibet (Tibet Airlines) 031a2217-01 by yhcvn, on Flickr
  2. I enjoyed last Christmas 4 wonderful days driving around mount Fuji. Perfect weather (I would have love a few more clouds on the third day, though...), great light and incredible landscape. The perfect spots to play with the X100s and see how much it could pay tribute to his famous name buddy. Anyone else enjoyed the region of mount Fuji lately?
  3. Some shots from the Ballebjerg - Denmark, Samsø Island. Shot with the X-T1 and Fujinon 10-24mm. Feel free to comment Feel free to visit my Facebook Page and 500px.
  4. Hi everybody! During Christmas 2014, me and my girlfriend spent three weeks traveling through the northern half of Vietnam. The tour was (unsurprisingly) more or less: Hanoi --> Cat Ba --> Ninh Binh --> Hue --> Hoi An I would consider myself more of a landscape photographer and I have definitely shot far better landscapes with my trusty X-T1 than on this trip. (Probably because I spent too much time enjoying the country and the incredibly delicious food... ) However, I would like to start my first topic here with Vietnam anyway for a simple reason: This was the trip that made me finally switch completely from Nikon to Fuji, for reasons of weight, bulk and inconspicuousness. So, expect a little bit of mediocre landscapes and some decent street shots. I anyway put it in this forum since the subjects are mostly typical travel-centered things. Hope you enjoy! As a starter: One of my favourites from Hanoi's West Lake:
  5. What aspect ratio do you like most? I like 3x1 panoramic. more panoramic here
  6. Hey everybody! Today, I’d like to share a brief story about a photograph I took two days ago, the joy of having a small, lightweight but high-quality camera equipment and knowing how to use your (limited) resources. It's the same that I already published on my blog. The story started a few days ago when I walked past this spot: It’s the Marienberg Fortress in my current home town, Wuerzburg. I hadn’t realized how good this spot was before, but as you can see, the time of the day and the weather conditions were not too great. So I just kept it in mind. I’m currently pretty damn busy at work, so I don’t really have time to go out and shoot, let alone actually PLAN anything. Nevertheless, I take my “go-to” equipment with me every day, which comprises of: The Fujifilm X100T A Haida 49mm ND 3.0 filter A tiny table tripod (Cullman 50007 digipod short) A cable release I’ve got no dedicated bag for this. I sometimes use a ThinkTank Retro 5, but normally I throw it into whichever bag I have with me (keeping everything organized with the power of the almighty zip-lock-bag… which also serves as a nice protection in case it rains). The whole thing weighs less than your average DSLR body, gives me full control over all relevant settings and yields images of great quality… moreover, I actually TAKE it with me. Anyway, back to yesterday: So I sat in the office, prepared a talk I will give next week and saw that the weather was behaving more or less in the same chaotic way as the days before – promising some nice clouds at sunset. So I just grabbed my bag, rushed out to the spot and set everything up, which more or less looked like that: The combination of the built-in ND filter, my screw-in filter and the great image quality at several apertures and most ISOs allows for a decent amount of freedom in exposure time, so I chose something one-minute-ish (although in the end I chose a 30s picture as the “keeper” thanks to a boat driving through) to nicely blur out the water but keep the clouds visible (they moved in the wrong direction for nice cloud-trails). Of course the whole thing wasn’t too stable on the tiny tripod and the surprisingly shaky bridge, but it sufficed to get a sharp picture. Thanks to the built-in WiFi, doing a rough edit on my smartphone was a breeze. So there you go: The point here is: It’s not about the equipment you have with you – it’s about knowing what you want, what you need, how to get it out of the things you have with you and how to work around the limitations. Whatever this means for you depends tremendously on your style of shooting, your own expectations and which compromises you’re willing to make. And you will have to make them. But this is something that you have to figure out for yourself, so don’t believe anybody who tells you about “that prefect camera” or whatnot. However, for ME, my current “small” setup is pretty close in terms of a daily companion and a whole lot of fun! To conclude, here’s the final Lightroom edit and another one I took later in a moody b&w edit:
  7. From the album: TPiorkowski

    Connecticut Shade Barn Tobacco Leaf Drying Process Windsor, Connecticut Taken in November 2017 Tobacco farming in the Connecticut Valley has a long history. When the first settlers came to the valley in the 1630s, tobacco was already being grown by the native population. Windsor, Connecticut is the epicenter for the tobacco industry in Connecticut. Connecticut shade tobacco is a tobacco grown under shade in the Connecticut River valley of the U.S. states of Connecticut, and is used primarily for binder and wrapper for premium cigars

    © @ Tom Piorkowski

  8. Drake

    Hillside

    From the album: Drake White

    Made just on the edge of my neighborhood in Novato, CA.
  9. From the album: My favourite shots

    Giant's Causeway (Northern Ireland 2015) - X100T

    © Daniel Kluge

  10. From the album: Vietnam (2014-2015)

    Although the general light conditions were pretty crappy during our boat trip through Lan Ha Bay (too much sunshine, wrong time of the day), the rays of light that bathed this lonely swimming fisher's hut and gave the corresponding net an impressive glow were pretty beautiful.

    © Daniel Kluge

  11. Fujinta

    Winter

    From the album: My images

    © © Fujinta

  12. From the album: Untitled Album

    Thaxted Windmill, Essex

    © pikturlife photography

  13. From the album: Ireland

    © Daniel Stocker

  14. From the album: 18-55 mm F/2.8-4.0

    Dense fog on the sea
  15. Hello everybody! I would like to show you some of my first landscape photos with the X-T2 from my trip to Iceland some weeks ago. Before I changed to a mirrorless system camera I had a Canon EOS 6D before. I have to say going back to APS-C was a hard decision for me, I've never had any problems with the image quality of the 6D even Canon build not the best sensors at the moment, but as a travel camera and in some other situations I wasn't that happy anymore with it. I used parallel to it an X100T which I loved, but I needed a system with interchangable lenses. I had so much fun with the little Fuji and read so many positive reviews about the newer X-Trans III sensor that I decided to sell the Canon and all my lenses to buy an X-T2. With my, at the moment, four primes and the great body I had never so much fun before while photographing. Iceland was a great test for the system and I'm looking forward to the next holidays with it. But now enough words and time for some photos of the trip (most with my girlfriend on it) - hope you like it! Skaftafellsjökull #1 / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Búðakirkja / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Diamond Beach / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Selfoss / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Thakgil / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Thakgil #2 / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Brunnhorn / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke Stokksnes / Iceland by Sebastian Warneke
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