An eyewitness at the aborted Soyuz launch yesterday (Oct. 11) to the International Space Station saw an odd smoke trail emerging from the rocket as the crewmembers’ craft separated to make a daring landing back on Earth.
From his career as a test pilot to his famous first steps on the moon, Neil Armstrong donned all kinds of interesting outfits at work. While filming the new Armstrong biopic “First Man,” lead actor Ryan Gosling got to look and feel like the real Neil whil
Autofocus systems have evolved rapidly since the technology first emerged in the mid-70s. Understanding contrast detection, phase detection, and dual-pixel is a complex business, but might be critical to choosing the system that best suits what you s…
Photoshop CC has long been Adobe’s flagship and most recognizable creative product. This marks the first time the software will be available off the desktop in a full-fledged and purely touch-optimized package since Adobe originally released Photosho…
Zeiss’ Otus line is known for being some of the best glass photographers and videographers can purchase, with three currently in the line. It seems that a fourth will be added next year, the Otus 100mm f/1.4.
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The colors of autumn are at their magnificent full strength here in New England, and I’m thinking about black and white photography. In about two weeks, these autumn colors are going to give way to lots of browns and blacks and eventually, some white…
There’s quite a bit more to becoming a successful photographer than simply learning to use a camera proficiently. This great video talks about some more useful steps you can take to give yourself a better chance of being successful.
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NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope shouldn’t be sidelined for too much longer. Mission team members are working to get a balky gyroscope online, but Hubble can operate without it if needed, agency officials said.
When director Rory Kennedy set out to make “Above and Beyond: NASA’s Journey to Tomorrow,” a documentary film about the agency’s first 60 years of space exploration, she did not expect that her focus would turn back toward Earth.
When a Soyuz rocket blasted off from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan on Oct. 11, everything seemed fine — but just in case it wasn’t, search-and-rescue crews were stationed across the region, ready to jump into action.