Mobile Photography – Tip Of The Day – Number 14


Welcome to another brand new section from your favourite mobile photography website and one of the most popular in the world. Today, we’re publishing our fourteenth Mobile Photography/Art Tip Of The Day to our brand new section of the site.

Every day we will publish a short quick tip to help you with your mobile photography, this may be related to editing your image, capturing your image, printing your image, all manner of things, across the complete photographic and art mobile genre – we’ll be featuring great mobile street photography tips, great blending tips, great cloning tips, we will cover it all from some of the greatest mobile photographers and artists in the world. We’ll also have a widget in our right hand column, displaying the Tip of The Day every day, just click on that and you will be taken to our tip of  the Day archive.

We are delighted to publish our fourteenth Tip Of The Day today with a fabulous one from Clint Cline. We have featured Clint’s wonderful images in many of our Flickr group showcases, if you’ve missed those, please go here. We have also featured him recently within our Top Five Photo Apps article here.

Over to you Clint (foreword by Joanne Carter)…




‘As is my tendency while shooting landscape or street images I tend to play the observer and shoot from a safe distance. But an amazing shot Andy Royston did recently challenged me to get involved in the scene I’m shooting. So I took that to the beach with me this week.

While I captured a lot of lovely scenics and panoramas and some incredible James Clarke cloudys, the most fun was looking at the beach as a sandpiper might, eye-to-eye with the surf.

Kneeling into the oncoming waves I immediately panicked with a “what was I thinking moment” and pulled my tripod and unprotected iPhone up and away from the surf. That’s when I heard my wife laughing onshore…so I knew I had to get the shot. Back down I went, waited through a few cycles of waves to roll in front of me to gauge distance and splash, then snap, snap, reeled off a slew of shots using three different apps (Hipstamatic, 645Pro, and the onboard camera).

I checked out the camera roll as I waded onshore and knew I had a few keepers. As a lifelong art director I’m so accustomed to organizing or composing a scene for a shot. But being IN the scene itself forces you to confront a new frame of reference, and the perspective it unfolds is amazing’.

Links To All Apps Used

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