ISO Directory

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Inside the camera bag of Marcello Perino

The photographic equipment I take with me in my bag varies a lot depending on the journey I decide to embark on and the type of photography I decide to do; for example, if I decide to do street photography only, the equipment I bring is the following

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Inside the Camera Bag of Szymon Barylski

I have three camera bags, I use them depending on where I’m going. Lowepro Rover Pro 45L AW, Hama Defender, and Lowepro Computrekker AW- which is on the photo and inside is mainly my photo equipment.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Alex Righetti

The essential tools for my work is of course photography gear with an emergency cleaning kit. Although arguable, in my case the lens choice strictly depends on which session, or travel, I have planned.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Terri Gold

In my camera bag I carry my two Canon cameras, a 5D Mark III and a 7D. I carry a number of lenses, including a 24-105, a 28-70, a 70-200, a 16-35, and sometimes a 150-600, depending on what I’m going to be shooting.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Trevor Cole

Too much but most of the time the following! Nikon D810, Nikon D750, AFS Nikkor 70-200 1:2.8GII ED, AFS Nikkor 24-70mm f2.8G ED, AFS Nikkor 50mm f1.4G Serial, AFS Nikkor 14-24mm f2.8G ED, AFS Nikkor 85mm f1.4G.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Theo Gould

A Canon 5D Mark III and two Fujifilms – an XT-1 + X-Pro1. Lens-wise I have a Canon EF 24-105mm + 50mm, plus two Fujinon Aspherical XF lenses – a 18-55mm + 35mm, Tripod, Spare memory cards

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Inside the Camera Bag of Marcel Kolacek

In my camera bag I have really only the basics. I am not much for any conveniences. Two Nikon cameras, two short lenses (35 mm, 18-55 mm – mostly use 24 mm) and a zoom lens (300mm), which basically I do not use, but I take it with me on the road

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Inside the Camera Bag of Alfredo Macchi

Normally I travel with two camera bodies, a Canon 7D and an old Canon 30D, two machines to read but very reliable, even under extreme conditions. I carry tree objectives: a 10-22 1: 3.5 – 4.5 which is the one I prefer, a 17-55 1: 2.8 which is good for all situations and a 70-200 1: 4 in the case of subjects distant.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Steve Davis

I use a Lowepro medium format bag, which at times isn’t large enough, but otherwise, I’m very happy with it. The bag has to be strong, reasonably comfortable to carry, and has to allow for quick access to everything.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Jan Møller Hansen

I usually bring two camera houses, and most often it’s the Canon EOS 1DX and the Sony Alpha 7Rii. I fell that these two cameras supplement each other very well. The first is very fast, easy to maneuver, great at low-light conditions and is strong and weather proof.

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Inside the Camera Bag of Adrien Tache

In photography, I’m working with two different tools, so let’s say I’ve two camera bags. In the first one, you can find an entry level reflex, which is a Nikon D5000 with two lenses (a 18-105 mm and a 50mm 1.8) and a Manfrotto Tripod

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Shooting with natural light by Isabella Bubola


Shooting with natural light is full of unpredictability, which is exactly why many photographers find it challenging and exciting! Ever since starting my photographic journey, I’ve always been drawn to natural light because it allows me to create a certain atmosphere and, thus, translate the idea I have in mind into a photograph.


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What won´t serve you by Brooke Shaden

As anyone starting out in a new business, you meet people who will guide you, or attempt to. Being new at something seems to invite others to give their opinions whether it is solicited or not. I appreciate when people offer their particular expertise for the most part.

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Do something by Yoram Roth

You’re on an airplane, sleeping with your head against the window, your heart set on being home this time three hours from now. All of a sudden, something goes very wrong.

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The Perfect Moment by Scott Stulberg

Photography is about so many things to so many of us. But probably more than anything, it’s about capturing the best photograph possible. An image that really stands out. And quite often, that means being at the right place at the right time.

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Learn to see by Thomas Leuthard

You have to see things before you can capture them. No matter what camera you are using, first you have to see what is going on, first you have to realize what is happening next and second you have to virtu- ally compose the photo.

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An edition of one by Yoram Roth

Before photography was elevated to an art form, it was a craft. Somewhere between journalism and portraiture, technically-skilled people with a creative streak caught moments, and then made prints.

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My Workflow by Thomas Leuthard

A lot of people think that street photography is just pressing the shutter release button at the right moment. For me street photography is a big process where you can make a lot of mistakes and where there are a lot of challenges.