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Hashtag Photography

BY JO MANSFIELD
@ VOL 3 ON SEP 22, 2015

"As my use of social media increased, so did my understanding of how it worked."

In "Hashtag Photography", from PechaKucha Night St. Neots Vol. 3Jo Mansfield talks about mobile photography and the use of the imaging platform, Instagram and how it has developed her skills and pushed her in new creative directions.

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The Art of the Shot

BY COLIN RAMSAY
@ VOL 4 ON JAN 19, 2016

Film maker Colin Ramsay talks us through 19 of his favourite films which highlight the clever camera angles that directors use to augment storytelling to create atmosphere.

 

SITEWIDE Search Results: “camera”

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in Hà Nội
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PAST VOL 13

Cape Town @ The Assembly
Jun 07, 2011

PAST VOL 4

Dundee @ Chamber East
Nov 06, 2012

PAST VOL 28

Brussels @ Tour & Taxis
Mar 09, 2013

PAST VOL 9

Lakeland @ Bean & Grape Cafe
Aug 20, 2013

PAST VOL 4

Curitiba @ Cabeca criativa, oficina do?
Nov 30, 2013

PAST VOL 3

Seinäjoki @ Amfora Gallery
Apr 13, 2014

PAST VOL 2

Bandar Seri Begawan @ The Energy Kitchen
Feb 07, 2015

PAST VOL 8

Dumaguete @ Byblos at Oriental Hall
Jul 16, 2015

PAST VOL 29

Jakarta @ BINUS University Auditorium fX Mall Lt. 6
Apr 12, 2017

PAST VOL 1

Fayetteville NC
Sep 10, 2019

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From Japanese Graffiti to Drain Spotting

BY REMO CAMEROTA
@ VOL 71 ON MAR 31, 2010

Remo Camerota takes us through his brilliant book on Japanese graffiti, and on to his follow-up release (which wasn't out at the time this presentation was done) on Japanese manhole covers, titled Drain Spotting. Remo currently has a Kickstarter campaign for a new project.

"Presentation of the Day" on April 9, 2013. 
 
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Building a Picture

BY AIDEN CELESTE
@ VOL 1 ON OCT 24, 2013

As a child, Aiden Celeste had always wanted to be an architect, but his life drove him to the field of research art. He discusses the process, theory, and execution of what he calls "building a picture" -- through the oculus of a camera obscura, he finds himself in a unique and wonderful otherworld. The results of his exploits are conjoined and overlapped to form something greater than a singular piece. 

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Getting it Just Right

BY DAVID KERNICK
@ VOL 2 ON JUN 26, 2014

As a local surf life-saver and regular ski-paddler, David Kernick has spent many years on the beautiful local waterways or surfing the beaches. His view of the local area comes from a different perspective to most as he regularly paddles in the late afternoon light and has seen many spectacular sunsets. This passion for water and low light is reflected in much of his photographic work and he enjoys the peacefulness and serenity of shooting nature, water, and landscapes. David also loves the social interaction of portrait photography and watching his subjects develop in confidence, capturing their personalities and in particular seeing the smile on their faces when they see the final product.

"Presentation of the Day" on September 15, 2014.

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Immersive Imaging

BY ZAK NIAZI
@ VOL 7 ON AUG 28, 2014

Zak Niazi speaks about constant changing technology, and how cameras have more or less stayed the same. He speaks about new methods of immersing the viewer in the image, rather than just limiting our photographic media to a simple, two-dimensional rectangle. Zak believes in a future where we will be able to share our experiences, rather than just our snapshots.

"Presentation of the Day" on September 22, 2014.

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31 Days Under the Sea

BY FABIEN COUSTEAU
@ VOL 1 ON AUG 14, 2014

In 31 Days Under the Sea from PechaKucha Night Brooklyn Vol. 1, Fabien Cousteau discusses how his family's background inspired his newest project, Mission 31. In honor of the 50th anniversary of the monumental legacy left by Fabien’s grandfather, Jacques-Yves Cousteau, Mission 31 continues the dream of creating the first ocean floor habitats for humans and leading a team of ocean explorers on the first attempt to live and work underwater.

"Presentation of the Day" on September 30, 2014.

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Don't Spy On Me • OK?

BY MARK PATERNOSTRO
@ VOL 33 ON MAR 03, 2015

Mark Paternostro presents an optimistic poem with the opening line "Don't spy on me..." His poem explores the spying and monitoring of everyday people by the NSA.

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The Best Camera

BY BRIAN SCOTT PETERSON
@ VOL 132 ON JAN 27, 2016

"It's a bit embarrassing to talk about the tools like this, but this comes back to, after using 1000's of cameras, what I think the best camera is. I think the best camera is...."

What's the best camera ever made? Notorious photography hack and noted local yokel, Brian Scott Peterson ought to know. After all, in the course of 20 years of making photos, nearly 1000 cameras and lenses, have passed through his possession. In "The Best Camera" from PechaKucha Night Tokyo Vol. 132, he shares some musings on the most treasured of his arguably modest collection, focussing in on the very best one.


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TOUCHY and Artist-in-Residency of EDGEof

BY ERIC SIU
@ VOL 158 ON JUL 25, 2018

Artist Eric Siu shares with us about TOUCHY. TOUCHY is a Human Camera, who's eyes only open when you get in touch. Touch and look at TOUCHY at the same time for a Touch-Snap! With such capability, TOUCHY encourages offline communication through touch and eye contact; TOUCHY relentlessly spreads this message to the world in different ways.

アーティストであるEric Siuは「TOUCHY」についてお話します。「TOUCHY」は接続されると目が開くヒューマンカメラのことです。触ったり注目したりして「 Touch-Snap!」を楽しめます。この機能によって、触れたりアイコンタクトでオフラインコミニュケーションを促進します。「TOUCHY 」は違う方面で世界に情報拡散するようにしています。

 

Glasgow

Cameron's Message in Spanish

The organizers behind PechaKucha in Bogota were kind enough to translate the message we posted from Architecture for Humanity founder Cameron Sinclair in Spanish. It's online here, and we've posted it below as well -- please share with everyone you know! Fatiga Haitiana Es una expresión que empezaremos a escuchar en las próximas semanas. El hecho es que murió mucha más gente en Haití que en los 12 paises afectados por el tsunami en el 2004. Ah, y la temporada de lluvias comienza en 8 días, así que este desastre natural ES un asunto de gran importancia, y se va a poner peor. No somos los primeros en responder, somos los últimos y estaremos en ello por un buen tiempo. Estimamos que lograr configurar nuestro equipo tardaría unos 4 años, y sólo es posible con el apoyo financiero de otros. Gracias a los increíbles Mark Dytham y Astrid Klein [los fundadores de PechaKucha Night] podemos a cambiar eso. Estamos a una semana del lanzamiento de PechaKucha por Haití, la más grande conferencia distribuída mundialmente. Este será un PechaKucha de 24 horas en más de 100 ciudades, con cerca de 2000 presentaciones y el 100% de las donaciones irán para la construcción de escuelas y centros comunitarios en Haití. Me encantaría que usted se involucrara de algún modo. Estamos buscando algunos presentadores locales más Con más de 100 ciudades participando, no hay necesidad de volar, ni de hoteluchos para pasar una noche, ni de equipajes perdidos. Todos los presentadores son locales. Si usted vive en la ciudad de Nueva York, hable en Nueva York. Si está en Zilina, Checoslovaquia, lo siento: están llenos los cupos! ¿No puede ver su ciudad en el calendario de eventos y es muy ambicioso? ¡escríbale a Mark Dytham y organice uno! [En Bogotá también están llenos los cupos, pero toda ciudad tiene gente creativa: a ver Medellín, a ver, Cali, ¿qué hubo Cartagena? ¿y cómo van los búcaros?] Personalmente, después de hacer DLD, Davos y TED, me entusiasma la idea de una conferencia que no requiere de grandes gastos, ni volar de un rincón a otro del planeta. ¿Será este el futuro de las conferencias? ¿Cómo se ve una presentación en PechaKucha? Maori, The culture of my land Made in Deptford The Story So Far (about PK) Duct Tape Type Face Estamos buscando presentaciones virtuales Así que usted está muy ocupado/a, lo entendemos. Pues Mark y Astrid tienen un plan: gracias al apoyo de Ustream y Rackspace podemos pre-grabar una presentación y mostrarla a medida que nos movemos alrededor del mundo. Brian LeBarton (Beck) y Francesco Valentino ya hicieron una, consistente en una una pieza musical. ¿Tiene 400 o 20 segundos? Usted puede ser valiente y hacer una presentación 20×20 (20 imágenes por 20 segundos cada una = 6minutos 40 segundos) o, si está realmente ocupado, contribuir con 20 segundos de audio (y nosotros ponemos la imagen). Usted puede decir algo como: “Soy Pepito de los Palotes y soy Carpintero. Me interesa crear un futuro sostenible por Haití. Hagámoslo y mejorémoslo con Architecture for Humanity.” Bueno, y acerca del tiempo ajeno Usted conoce gente famosa: diseñadores, ingenieros, músicos, artistas y otros espítirus creativos. Incluso celebridades. ¡Admítalo! Pues en Nueva York tienen a Florian Idenburg, Gregg Pasquarelli, Craig Dykers y Iwan Baan, entre otros, todos hablando de lo que saben hacer. ¿a quién tiene en su ciudad? ¿Por qué tan serio? Mire, nuestro trabajo es ser serios. Somos inmensamente afortunados de trabajar con comunidades y construír sus sueños y esperanzas. Es un trabajo maravilloso, no es deprimente. Si usted se quiere presentar, por favor sea alegre y hable desde lo sublime hasta lo ridículo. Nadie quiere 24 horas de visiones depresivas, que para eso tenemos a los noticieros. En serio. Entretenga, inspire y lo más importante: sea apasionado. Para presentarse escríbame y yo lo conecto con la gente que es. Para pre-grabar escríbale a Mark Dytham Y para asistir, vaya y haga su donación A propósito, leer este correo le tomó 6 minutos 40 segundos, así que usted tiene tiempo! (bromeo) Saludos, Cameron Chief Eternal Optimist @ Architecture for Humanity 848 Folsom Street, Suite 201, San Francisco, CA 94107-1173 W: 415 963 3511 | M: 646 765 0906 Architecture for Humanity 501(c)(3) es una organización caritativa que busca soluciones arquitectónicas a crisis humanitarias y provee servicios de diseño profesional a comunidades en necesidad. Reconstrucción en Haití Our blueprint for reconstruction Students Rebuild PechaKucha Global Day for Haiti – Febrero 20

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Cameron Sinclair

And now for one of the presentations that capped the entire "Global PechaKucha Night for Haiti" event, Architecture for Humanity's Cameron Sinclair walking us, step by step and in detail, on what exactly is required in order to rebuild Haiti. The PechaKucha Presentation WAVE for Haiti started on 20th February in Auckland, New Zealand and 117 cities and 20 hours later it ended in San Francisco where Cameron Sinclair, founder of Architecture For Humanity, was ready to give one of the final PechaKucha Presentations on this amazing day for Haiti. Take it away Cameron! And again, just a reminder that donations are still being accepted to help with the reconstruction efforts.

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Remo Camerota

Today we take a look at another presentation from last week's PechaKucha Night in Tokyo Vol. 71, this time from creator Remo Camerota, who talked us through a few of his projects, including a comic for iPhone/iPad, and two books he's worked on: Graffiti Japan and the upcoming Drainspotting.

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Cameron Sinclair in Tokyo

Pictured above is Architecture for Humanity's Cameron Sinclair, flanked of course by PechaKucha co-creators Mark Dytham and Astrid Klein. The photo was taken during this past Saturday's big "thank you" event here in Tokyo, for all the efforts in raising funds for the reconstruction work in Haiti. The night was made up of a few presentations and a talk session (pictured), capped by some musical performances. Big thanks to everyone who made it out, and of course thank you for all of the donations we've received since we launched the project back in February.

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Cameron Beccario

At tomorrow's PechaKucha Night Vol. 116, software engineer Cameron Beccario will join us to talk about some fascinating weather visualization software he has developed.水曜日のペチャクチャナイトVol.116にてソフトウェアエンジニアのCameron Beccarioが開発した興味深い天気の視覚化ソフトウェアについて語ります。

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The Great Coffee Caper

"Help us find the last [missing] Fujita panel so we can rebuild the Brazil Cafe in Ginza!"In "The Great Coffee Caper " from Tokyo's Brazilian Lifestyle Powered by PechaKucha, Brazilian Ambassador to Japan,  André Corrêa do Lago shares his piqued curiosity when, as a teenager in Sao Paulo, acquiring a peculiar book of Brazilian architecture that had been published in Japan, it's last page stunning him with images the "Brazil Cafe", a coffee house in a posh corner of Tokyo for its most chic denizens, inside which was decorated with contemporary furniture, its walls adorned by a magnificent mural painted by Japan's most famous artist of the time, Léonard Tsugouharu Foujita. Ambassador Lago's interest in the book, and in the cafe, never wavered and when appointed to his position in Japan, and in an effort to re-capture Japan's shared love for Brazilian coffee, he commissioned his staff to research the cafe's history, uncovering a caper of a tale, which has led to the quest for a missing painting and a restoration of Tokyo's once legendary "Brazil Cafe."

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The Best Camera

"It's a bit embarrassing to talk about the tools like this, but this comes back to, after using 1000's of cameras, what I think the best camera is. I think the best camera is...." What's the best camera ever made? Notorious photography hack and noted local yokel, Brian Scott Peterson ought to know. After all, in the course of 20 years of making photos, nearly 1000 cameras and lenses, have passed through his possession. In "The Best Camera" from PechaKucha Night Tokyo Vol. 132, he shares some musings on the most treasured of his arguably modest collection, focussing in on the very best one.

Glasgow

Catering

If you're attending PKN Vol. 2 tonight then we have wonderful news: all catering will be provided by the wonderful folks at Tiritiri Kitchen, ensuring that you have not only a night full of inspiration, but also of stellar food. Go check out their facebook page and give them a like, and if you haven't already, make sure to get your tickets before tonight. https://www.facebook.com/TiritiriKitchen http://www.dashtickets.co.nz/event/qfknh34x5

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The Best Camera

"It's a bit embarrassing to talk about the tools like this, but this comes back to, after using 1000's of cameras, what I think the best camera is. I think the best camera is...." What's the best camera ever made? Notorious photography hack and noted local yokel, Brian Scott Peterson ought to know. After all, in the course of 20 years of making photos, nearly 1000 cameras and lenses, have passed through his possession. In "The Best Camera" from PechaKucha Night Tokyo Vol. 132, he shares some musings on the most treasured of his arguably modest collection, focussing in on the very best one.  

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Stepping out from behind the camera and up to the microphone - by Lucinda Price

How I went from observer to speaker Lucinda Price is the official photographer for PechaKucha Nights Cambridge  I've been photographing PechaKucha Cambridge events as part of the volunteer team since October 2018. I've really enjoyed the talks I've seen and I love the variety of topics covered every time. All along I absolutely loved the idea behind talking to 20 images on 20 slides (20 seconds per slide) and thought it would prove to be a good challenge. I finally decided to get over my nerves and present a talk when the theme for July came up - 'drawn to the unexpected'. I have found over my 5-year photography career that I have come across all sorts of unexpected events and situations and could see a talk shaping up. For me finding the images was fairly easy, given I'm a photographer! Once I had trawled through my portfolio for images that I was able to share, and added a few more I took for tales where I couldn't share the imagery, I very quickly had 20 slides put together in a workable format. Now came the hard part! The first time I practised my talk I found I filled the time mostly with ummms, ahh and some 'and then...' with little in between. It initially felt a bit like a primary school ‘what I did at the weekend’ list of things rather than a talk. I think in the end I practised my talk over 20 times over a couple of days with many revisions on the day itself. I had already realised the stress of the talk would put me off my photography so I took the first slot so I could do my talk and quickly move into more familiar territory taking images of the following speakers. Ann Hawkins, our MC, introduced the session and then it was my turn. My heart racing, and the fear building up, there I was looking down the microphone at a room full of people, suddenly thinking OH what HAVE I done.... Luckily the relentless ticking of the clock on the presentation and knowing I had to get the slides spoken to fairly precisely meant I just had to get going. 6 minutes and 40 seconds later, after a few laughs and a seemingly attentive audience it was all over and I could go back to my photography! Here's how Anne-Marie Miller depicted the talk in her delightful sketch notes!  If you are considering a talk here are a few tips that might help: Practice, practice, practice - I found some key sentences linked to slides helped me keep the nerves down. For example, as my introduction I had as a definite sentence: "Hi, I'm Lucinda and I shoot people for a living". Knowing what that first sentence would be really helped me get going. I didn't have set words for the talk as I found that too stressful however practice also meant that I roughly knew where I was the whole time, it was reassuring that as was talking the slides came up about where I wanted them to be. 20 seconds can be so fast and perversely so painfully slow all at the same time. Practice helps pace the gaps between the slides. Embrace the quiet. Once I worked out that my second slide was crucial to have the appropriate phrase linked to it, I was very happy to wait until the slide came to resume the talk. In the end I don't think I had an awkward pause, but having pre-thought that if I was too quick I can just wait took the pressure off. Don't try and say everything. I started with a long list of things and worked out what might be most interesting/unusual to listeners without being too specific to only be amusing to those in the trade. I cut quite a bit out and I think this benefited the talk and my stress levels! Prepare when you arrive. Having not used a microphone before, I was kindly shown the set up by Simon Hagan before the session started, meaning I was more relaxed when I got up there for real. While talking there is a laptop screen with the current and next slide visible and this was great to see the set up before the talk. I found the slides were just as good as prompt cards, each slide had a meaning to me; some were giving me time prompts as some tales took more than one slide but each slide helped me bookmark where I was in my talk. Make sure the images you use are copyright-free or you have explicit permission to use them. Everyone is lovely! The room was filled with engaged and welcoming people, as an audience goes this was a great confidence boost. I have lots of experience talking to teenagers on careers days with Form the Future and this group was way less scary than that. Finally it's really good fun to do so take the time to enjoy it - it goes so quickly! Watch Lucinda's talk Expect the Unexpected   See Lucinda's Photography  Would you like to give your own PechaKucha talk? Get in touch with us.