Rates Reasonable: From $750 to $1,500! Call (303) 564-0014!
This post is about gay wedding photographers in New York City. This is simply an advertisement for www.martinbentsen.com, letting everyone know that I shoot gay weddings in NYC for extremely reasonable rates.
Please click the link to view my site and see some samples of my work, or feel free to call (303) 564-0014.
How do you format a headshot to be printed? Well, it's actually pretty simple. Here are the rules:
Headshot formatting requires 8x10" paper. The actual crop factor of the print itself doesn't necessarily need to be in 8x10 format.
This means that you can technically keep the headshot the way it was as long as it is placed onto a sheet of 8x10 format, photo quality, matte paper, with a resume cut and stapled to the back.
Remember that the headshot must be smaller than the sheet and have a thin black border around the edge, and your name must be printed at he bottom.
The text used for your name should be extremely plain. Don't use fancy fonts for your headshot or it will be frowned upon by casting directors.
Please email me if you have any questions about Headshots!!
This is so important in life. Too many people just amble along every day and do nothing of importance in their lives, but too many more people try to do something important and then never wind up finishing it.
Think about how many times you've made a New Year's Resolution and then slowly reverted to your old ways. Think about how many times you have decided that you want to do something big, like getting six pack abs or writing a book. You start it strong and think it's so easy, but then little tiny things start coming up and it seems harder and harder to continue. Then you say, "I c't work at it today, but I'll do it tomorrow. Slowly you slack off and eventually quit. What's wrong with this picture?
I have to stress how important it is to set goals and actually see them all the way through. This is why I talk about setting schedules and always doing small tasks instead of huge ones. If you try to start something with a huge bang, you won't be able to keep up the momentum.
Notice on my websites how I only create one blog posting per day, and they are each fairly short. If I tried to write huge books each month, it would be impossible. But making sure I do one short blog post a day is easy, and then I can eventually compile my information into another how to book.
So do big things in small steps so that you can finish what you start.
What is the megapixel myth? Read the following exchange:
"Hello sir, may I help you with the cameras?"
"Oh, yes. Thanks... I was trying to decide between the Nikon d90 and the Canon 7d... Do you have any suggestions?"
"Well, as you can see, the Nikon shoots at 12 megapixels. The Canon shoots at 18. That's why you see such a price jump from $1,099 to $1,699."
"So you think I should get the Canon 7d?"
"Yes, it is much better because it shoots at a much higher resolution."
Well, if that is your only reason for choosing the Canon 7d over the Nikon d90, you are off to the wrong start in the dSLR photography business. Actually in any digital photography business. Digital cameras cannot be defined by their megapixels. Let me give you an example:
The 6 megapixel Nikon d40 dSLR camera is so much better than almost any 10 megapixel point and shoot camera. There are so many reasons for this, from the sensor size and quality to the lens on the camera.
The megapixel myth is basically the belief that more megapixels equals a better camera. The problem with most small point and shoot cameras is that they have such a small sensor inside them that having a lot of megapixels is actually worse for them.
If you imagine a camera sensor, there is only so much space on it. The more tiny little light sensors you try to cram on there, the smaller each will be. Typically, smaller pixels are going to have a hard time capturing light, therefore the noise (amount of grain) in the pictures the camera takes will increase. On the other hand, having a large sensor with fewer pixels will equal much better light capturing ability. That's why point and shoot cameras look horrible when you shoot in low light without a flash. Most dSLR cameras will look fine in the same situation.
Be wary of buying a camera just because it has more megapixels. What's much better than more megapixels is a bigger imaging sensor size. And here is one other plus to having a bigger sensor in the camera: it means you can have shallower depth of field... In other words, its much easier to make the backgrounds blurry, leading to a more professional looking shot.
Hey I'm Martin, and my goal is to help you reach yours. I love writing content about career advancement, marketing strategies, productivity, and much more.