Here is something I never expected to see in the biggest sporting event in the world: Guardian's Photographer Dan Chung is covering the Olympics using only his iPhone 4S. When you think of photographers who are shooting events like this, you think of guys with suitcases filled with camera bodies and huge lenses. What Dan is doing is truly amazing, and i'm sure all the photographers around him look at him and think he's crazy. Check out his crazy results! As someone who's photographing many big sporting events - from NBA games to College football or European basketball finals - I always wanted to show up one day bringing only a cellphone or disposable camera and sit next to all the other photographers with their mm lenses.
Pro Photographer Using His iPhone To Photograph the Olympics
Excellent new DSLR training video for single operators from Dan Chung | Philip Bloom- Blog
Telegram Me. There has been a lot of talk recently about what the difference is between amateur and professional photographers. Or, when venerable institutions such as the Chicago Sun Times decide to lay off their entire photography staff — you do start to wonder — what exactly is the difference between amateur and professional photographers? Pro or Joe? This is a photo from the first gig I was ever paid for. You could argue that the hallmark of a true professional photographer is the ability to deliver a great photograph anytime, anywhere.
Chung in China crisis
DSLRs Reviews. I have known Dan Chung for many years. We both covered news in London at the same time so we were often stuck on the same doorsteps, for a snapper he was actually a nice fellow! For 17 years I covered news, although in the latter years I spent most of my time covering foreign stories and doing the long form and documentary work.
Erdemt is a year-old former herder and, since , a shaman. In his native land, China's autonomous region of Mongolia, he is considered an intermediary between the human and spiritual worlds. But his religious position under the rule of officially atheist China is increasingly precarious. Zhang Hongbing discusses his role in his mother's death during the Chinese Cultural Revolution.