William Lulow

Latest Posts in William Lulow

Interview with Natasha Freidus, Co-founder and CEO of “Needs List”

William Lulow Interviews Natasha Freidus, Co-founder and CEO of “Needs List.” NeedsList has evolved from a “wedding registry for humanitarian aid” to a software that any organization can license to match urgent local needs with sources and suppliers in real time.

April 2020 Magazine

This month, we profile Master Photographer William Lulow. To learn more about the story of “Bill” Lulow life and career, please see our feature article or listen to his podcast. It is such a great time to feature Bill Lulow’s work because he also regularly posts on his blog, offering helpful tips and tricks of the trade, so we can all become better amateur photographers! 

Libraries We Love – The Chappaqua Library

The key to understanding people and the world around us begins with education. One way to learn about the world is by developing a love of books. Each month, we profile a library. Large, small, urban, rural, post-modern, quaint or neo-classic; do you have a library that you love? Tell us about it. This month William Lulow writes about The Chappaqua Library, located in Chappaqua, New York.

How To Begin Using Your Speedlight Properly!

Whenever there isn’t enough light present to make a picture, the flash on your camera will probably pop up so that you will have enough to make a “proper” exposure. (If you use your camera on AUTO).

Isn’t this great? If there isn’t enough light, light gets added automatically! What could be better?

The problem comes with the kind of light these pop up flashes provide. If your unit is attached...

How To Shoot With A Wide Angle Lens

A “wide angle” lens is one where the elements are put together to bend light rays so that the image created encompasses more of the scene. The angle of view is anywhere from a “fisheye” (almost 180 degrees) to roughly 35-40mm (for a full-frame 35mm camera) where the angle of view is around 65-85 degrees. This type of lens will yield an image that shows most of the scene in front of the camera.

Wide angle lenses do several things...