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“ASKME why it is the BAAP of all APPS”  

Waana To know about Askme ??

AskMe is an application truly available for Android Smartphones as of now which are serving information regarding your area in various different ways. Getit Infoservices Pvt Ltd recently developed this application making it to be the 3rd app in the list of their developed apps. Other two being “FreeAds” and “Yellow Pages India” Apps in Google Play itself.


Various Features of this application:

So here are the following awesome features of AskMe App. Using this app you can,

Search for any company around you
You can get great deals offered by any of your favorite local companies.
You’ll get latest classifieds ads on various stuff.
Able to add reviews, picturesand other stuff for your favorite companies.
Be able to make your own listings and much more.
Read reviews to understand about great companies in your city
Share these with your friends and family via messages, e-mail, Facebook or Google+

Look up phone numbers and addresses for thousands of companies, and call them immediately from ASKME app.Added Company data, including standings, opening hours and payment procedures, to make your selection simpler.

User Interface:

AskMe App comes with a friendly User Interface, its too easy to use, neat and clean UI with that it displays information in bold characters making it easier for people to use and in short helping them finding what they are searching for.
Have a look at the screenshots of AskMe app:

Well guys, you must be knowing about AskMe Advertisement on Television Media, i hope you’d noticed them. It had been done by Ranbir Kapoor where in he shows how this app can be helpful in providing various information, finding old products and much more.

Downloading & Installing AskMe app

You can download this wonderful app from Google Play for your android smartphone. It is compatible with Android 2.2 and above smartphones.
Final Verdict:

As Askme is not a new idea, but basically the innovative idea behing this app is binding the three kinds of apps into one and that probably be the best one which is being loved by people throughout india.

I’ve been using this app too, and its a must download app for every android user around India. Go on download this app and enjoy finding various stuff online for free.


A new paradigm in the wholesale space from askme – Wholesalebazaar it is!


Hey Guys !! The new service i.e, askmeBazaar wholesale will offer significant benefits like searching for suppliers, comparing products, ordering a sample, getting a quote and even ordering online.

On registering with askmeBazaar wholesale by paying an annual subscription fee of just Rs. 1000  small local businesses like hotels, hospitals, spa’s, salons, small offices, factories etc can now choose and buy from the best suppliers from across the country without leaving their offices. Small businesses can now reduce the time it takes to find the right supplier and managing the service contracts and improve their procurement efficiency to match large business houses who have a large procurement team managing everything.

The new service is very different from existing listing and directory services by enabling direct transactions and communication with suppliers through the internet. All suppliers are listed with full contact details and phone numbers on the portal so buyers can contact them directly if required. Direct transactions were difficult earlier as suppliers have a huge problem managing collections from small businesses across the country and hence there is a network of agents and middlemen who add to the cost and loss of efficiency. askmeBazaar will facilitate collections for suppliers through their network of distributors across the country while shipping is managed by the supplier directly as bulk shipping might require specialized treatment; this reduces the number of layers in the supply chain and leads to greater efficiency in the system.

“We are quite excited about the addition of wholesale to our product suite and are heartened to see the initial response from small businesses and suppliers alike. We have been promoting this concept across industry exhibitions like AHAAR etc and many businesses and suppliers have signed up on the spot. The transaction cycles are longer plus the average invoice amount is larger and hence we are tracking the operations cycle very carefully and will scale up this platform and catalog very soon” said Mr. Kiran Murthi, CEO, askmeBazaar.

Talking about the initiative, Mr. Arvind Khanna, Director (The Hotel and Restaurant Equipment Manufacturers Association of India), said, “We are very happy with this new platform which leverages our relationships with local sellers in the hospitality industry and will be a win-win for both the buyer and the seller. askmeBazaar Wholesale has built expertise on selling various products across the sector and has a good understanding of online pricing and managing variety which is a critical competency for this model to succeed”.

Mr. Nirmal Trivedi, General Manager, Hotel Ambassador Ajanta Aurangabad and an early askmeBazaar Wholesale customer said, “We truly appreciate askmeBazaar which has come up with such innovative & customer friendly product for the wholesale requirement of hospitality industry goods under one roof. I am sure many more sellers & buyers would be benefitted through this wholesale product.

About askmeBazaar

askmeBazaar is India’s largest managed marketplace that recreates the great Indian shopping experience online. It is a bazaar with many stores from across India where buyers can search, compare, bargain and buy the products of their choice from sellers across India. Buyers can log onto, or call Ask Me 0 4444 4444 44 to search for items, specials, shops, deals, festival offers, discounts and more. They can buy, bargain, compare, order door delivery, cash payment and even order on voice and get customer support on voice to track their transaction backed by the ‘askme guarantee’ on all their online purchases.

Image or Photo?




The latest ad from Apple about the usefulness of their iPads got me thinking, for whatever reason, about cameras, photography, and articles that pop up from time to time to declare ambitious statements about photography.

Another has popped up recently as I’m sure many of you reading have already come across, where another journalist decided to declare the end of the camera as we know it. However, until I see a mobile camera share the same level of technical precision with which one is able to capture the same emotional depth and clarity of their more sophisticated brothers, I am not buying into these baitish articles about how traditional photography is dead. Traditional meaning, in this case, using a device designed only to make photographs, not share them.

Is photography evolving? Sure. Is it becoming more accessible to anyone? In a way, of course, software is able to gloss over most any cameras shortcomings these days to some degree. But to declare its figurehead, the stand-alone camera, dead or even starting to die is a gross over-exaggeration. To me, these sentiments always come across as oversimplified, wishful attempts at making a statement about the field in general. It’s like stories I read last year about still photography becoming irrelevant in the face of such capable video camera stills, really?

In the early days of commercially available cameras there was not a lot to distinguish those created for the general public versus the professional. A camera was a camera, and advancements were made as a whole so big steps such as the introduction of 35mm film and smaller, easier to carry cameras were obviously created to spread the technology to a wider audience by making the process more convenient.

As time went on a dividing line started to appear between cameras made for consumers versus those designed for professionals. Cameras such as the first Olympus Pen series cameras in the 60s or later the Minox 35 EL in the mid 70’s paved the way for the modern consumer-friendly point-and-shoot, which slowly but surely became more and more capable until the boom of digital swept us all off our feet.

The race for the smallest or most capable and/or convenient camera is nothing new, it’s history repeating itself and all the hyperbole about how no one will need or want any cameras other than their mobile phones? It’s nonsense.


In many ways, the landscape today is no different than it was in 1975, only the technology has changed. There will always be the simple, snapshot cameras that anyone can pick up and use and there will always be surprisingly great photos that come out of those simplified little cameras. Nothing has changed here, it’s just that the act of sharing the photos has changed and of course that is no small matter.

It’s not the personal satisfaction of making photographs and sharing them with others that is changing, it’s the expectation of the end viewer that is constantly shifting as the act of sharing grows exponentially. The easier it becomes, the more people we find interacting with the medium, and with mass adoption we see a lower point of entry in general and thus connoisseurs of the craft are born of a different mindset and existing hobbyists attempt to fold into a new way of approaching their favorite hobby or profession in fear of being left behind.

Photography will continue to be a popular and increasingly simple way to communicate and tiny digital cameras attached to our smartphones will surely continue to grow as the dominant source of output, but I have this funny feeling that I’m not the only one out there who isn’t ready to toss their cameras into a shoebox in the back of their closet.

There is nothing uncomfortable or strange about getting back from a vacation and realizing your iPhone photos are looking good enough for your needs. You’re still taking the same photos, just with a smaller camera and in the process realizing your style and photographic voice doesn’t require any gear beyond a point-and-shoot. There is nothing wrong with that, obviously. But it is no reason to get on a soap box and claim the camera is dying. The truth is far from this claim. It is simply evolving, as it always has, and the ebb and flow of those who want creative control in camera vs those who get enough creative inspiration from adding software filters will continue to fluctuate in time.

Personally speaking, using a camera is not simply a means to reach an end for me. Just because it would be easier for me to shoot using my iPhone’s camera doesn’t mean that I should. Photography is a force larger than one style and one lens can be held responsible for and all the software tricks in the world could not mimic the emotional fulfillment and gratitude I have for photography in a traditional sense. The future may lie with a digital dominance and that is perfectly fine, but the tools used to capture light in a creative way by passionate photographers can not all boil down into one automated click of the button.

That said, this is by no means a dismissal of mobile photography or the direction it is continuing to take photography in general. I myself love shooting around with my iPhone as much as the next guy and support the technology that it propagates. The future of photography is great, I’m positive of that and no matter what you choose to believe I can’t in good conscience stand by and let a fellow wandering photographer looking to plant flags in modern trends try to sell you snake oil. Not when it’s a subject I am so passionate about. Even with a passionate mind one can still manage to lose sight of the sun.

History of Photography


Photography is a word derived from the Greek words photos (“light”) and graphein (“to draw”) The word was first used by the scientist Sir John F.W. Herschel in 1839. It is a method of recording images by the action of light, or related radiation, on a sensitive material.

First American Daguerreotype - Robert Cornelius

Pinhole Camera

Alhazen (Ibn Al-Haytham), a great authority on optics in the Middle Ages who lived around 1000AD, invented the first pinhole camera, (also called the Camera Obscura } and was able to explain why the images were upside down. The first casual reference to the optic laws that made pinhole cameras possible, was observed and noted by Aristotle around 330 BC, who questioned why the sun could make a circular image when it shined through a square hole.


The First Photograph

On a summer day in 1827, Joseph Nicephore Niepce made the firstphotographic image with a camera obscura . Prior to Niepce people just used the camera obscura for viewing or drawing purposes not for making photographs. Joseph Nicephore Niepce’s heliographs or sun prints as they were called were the prototype for the modern photograph, by letting light draw the picture.

Niepce placed an engraving onto a metal plate coated in bitumen, and then exposed it to light. The shadowy areas of the engraving blocked light, but the whiter areas permitted light to react with the chemicals on the plate. When Niepce placed the metal plate in a solvent, gradually an image, until then invisible, appeared. However, Niepce’s photograph required eight hours of light exposure to create and after appearing would soon fade away.

Louis Daguerre

Fellow Frenchman, Louis Daguerre was also experimenting to find a way to capture an image, but it would take him another dozen years before Daguerre was able to reduce exposure time to less than 30 minutes and keep the image from disappearing afterwards.

The Birth of Modern Photography

Louis Daguerre was the inventor of the first practical process of photography. In 1829, he formed a partnership with Joseph Nicephore Niepce to improve the process Niepce had developed.

In 1839 after several years of experimentation and Niepce’s death, Daguerre developed a more convenient and effective method of photography, naming it after himself – the daguerreotype.

Daguerre’s process ‘fixed’ the images onto a sheet of silver-plated copper. He polished the silver and coated it in iodine, creating a surface that was sensitive to light. Then, he put the plate in a camera and exposed it for a few minutes. After the image was painted by light, Daguerre bathed the plate in a solution of silver chloride. This process created a lasting image, one that would not change if exposed to light.

In 1839, Daguerre and Niepce’s son sold the rights for the daguerreotype to the French government and published a booklet describing the process. The daguerreotype gained popularity quickly; by 1850, there were over seventydaguerreotype studios in New York City alone.

Negative to Postive Process

The inventor of the first negative from which multiple postive prints were made was Henry Fox Talbot, an English botanist and mathematician and a contemporary of Daguerre.

Talbot sensitized paper to light with a silver salt solution. He then exposed the paper to light. The background became black, and the subject was rendered in gradations of grey. This was a negative image, and from the paper negative, Talbot made contact prints, reversing the light and shadows to create a detailed picture. In 1841, he perfected this paper-negative process and called it acalotype, Greek for beautiful picture.


Tintypes, patented in 1856 by Hamilton Smith, were another medium that heralded the birth of photography. A thin sheet of iron was used to provide a base for light-sensitive material, yielding a positive image.

Wet Plate Negatives

In 1851, Frederick Scoff Archer, an English sculptor, invented the wet plate negative . Using a viscous solution of collodion, he coated glass with light-sensitive silver salts. Because it was glass and not paper, this wet plate created a more stable and detailed negative.

Photography advanced considerably when sensitized materials could be coated on plate glass. However, wet plates had to be developed quickly before the emulsion dried. In the field this meant carrying along a portable darkroom.

Dry Plate Negatives & Hand-held Cameras

In 1879, the dry plate was invented, a glass negative plate with a dried gelatin emulsion. Dry plates could be stored for a period of time. Photographers no longer needed portable darkrooms and could now hire technicians to develop their photographs. Dry processes absorbed light quickly so rapidly that the hand-held camera was now possible.

Flexible Roll Film

In 1889, George Eastman invented film with a base that was flexible, unbreakable, and could be rolled. Emulsions coated on a cellulose nitrate film base, such as Eastman’s, made the mass-produced box camera a reality.

Color Photographs

In the early 1940s, commercially viable color films (except Kodachrome, introduced in 1935) were brought to the market. These films used the modern technology of dye-coupled colors in which a chemical process connects the three dye layers together to create an apparent color image.


Beautiful Road Photography

Road Photography4 Road Photography   25 Photographs of Beautiful Roads

When it comes to clicking pictures, road photography is rarely considered to a profession people should opt for. But it is only an enthusiastic photographer that can bring out the beauty hidden in the roads and paths that we tread on a regular basis. The art of road photography transforms the seemingly usually rugged, patchy and dirty roads into something that is totally dazzling and scenic. For getting breathtaking road photography shots, the photographers need to be on a constant vigil during every road trip as an ideal location might come up quite unexpectedly. Any type of road, whether it is long, straight, curved or even bleak can become a subject of the most evocative road photography image given that the photographer clicks it from the right angles and within the proper light settings. But what makes this art truly thrilling is that there are actually no specific rules to follow while clicking the pictures that might present the shabby roads and streets in an entirely new light to the world. In fact, every road trip presents countless opportunities to the discerning eyes to click winning images of the paths constantly treaded by people. Given below are some road photography pictures that will definitely give you an up-lifting feeling about the roads often taken for granted.

Road Photography2 Road Photography   25 Photographs of Beautiful Roads




Road Photography5 Road Photography   25 Photographs of Beautiful Roads



Road Photography2 Road Photography   25 Photographs of Beautiful Roads


Road Photography3 Road Photography   25 Photographs of Beautiful Roads

Photography Tips


Making beautiful photographs involves nothing more than a bit of thought. While it often helps to have decent equipment, all you really need is to take a moment before each shot to think clearly about what you are attempting to capture or create.The following guidelines are intended to help novice, non-artistic, and/or non-technical picture-takers immediately improve their photography.If you would like to:

  • Bring home much more pleasing memories from your travels;
  • Make more artistic portraits of your family, pets, or friends;
  • Be satisfied and excited instead of disappointed every time you look at your photos; or
  • Simply enjoy the process of making pictures more;

Then read, study, and implement these simple guidelines.

Tip #1:
Move in Closer

Sailboat and Sunrise - Too Far Away
Sailboat and Sunrise
Too Far Away
Sailboat and Sunrise - Becomes Better by Moving in Closer
Sailboat and Sunrise
Becomes Better by Moving in Closer


Each time you spot a subject, snap a shot and then move in closer for a better shot. Having your subject almost fill the frame helps your viewer understand and appreciate your photo. Also, details are often more interesting than an overall view.

Keep moving in closer until you are sure the photo will successfully represent your subject.

Tip #2:
Be Quick

Suzy - Taking the Picture Quickly

If it is at all possible that your subject may move, bolt, fly away, stop smiling, or just get tired of waiting for you to take the picture, shoot once right away.

Practice getting quicker and quicker to the draw.

Do not worry about taking too many pictures and do not wait until you’re absolutely certain all the knobs and buttons are in their correct position.

As the motto of one of BetterPhoto old t-shirts states, “Shoot First, Ask Questions Later.”


Tip #3:
Compose Your Picture with Care

Touch of the Past - Balanced Composition
Touch of the Past
Balanced Composition

Even if you don’t plan on selling your photo to the Smithsonian, make every effort to keep it balanced and beautiful. On one level or another, everyone responds better to a picture that has all elements in balance.

Strive to lead the eye along an interesting path through the photo, with the use of strong lines or patterns.

  • Keep the horizon level;
  • Crop out extra elements that you are not interested in (more on this is the next tip);
  • Consciously place your subject where you think it most belongs rather than just accepting it wherever it happens to land in the photo;
  • Play with perspective so that all lines show a pattern or lead the eye to your main subject;
  • Work with the Rule of Thirds.


Tip #4:
Be Selective

Still Life Photography Tip #4: Focusing in on one suggestive detail
Detail Photo of French Breakfast

Discern what you are really interested in and center your efforts on getting the best photo of this subject, whether it a still life, your funny cat, your doggy, a friend, a family matter, a mood, a place or culture.

Then be sure to keep anything that would distract out of the picture.

The easiest way to do this is to watch your borders – the edges of the view you see through the camera’s viewfinder. Then recompose if anything – such as an unattractive telephone wire, an old soda can, a distracting sign, your finger, or your camera strap – hangs into your picture.

It can become more difficult if you want to, say, shoot a San Francisco cable car without a single distracting telephone line. But even in such a difficult case, you have many options.

You can:

  • Focus in on a close-up that tells the whole story;
  • Move around until you arrange the telephone lines into a neat pattern that leads to the subject; or
  • Take a panning shot that makes the cable car remain in focus while the background goes blurry.
Panning Shot of a Bicycle Racer
Panning Shot of a BicycleTip #5:

Focus on Your Subject

Focusing on Your Subject - Heidi
Focusing on Your Subject

Practice shooting with different apertures and monitor the results afterwards to learn how depth-of-field affects your photo.

You will find that a smaller depth-of-field (and smaller f-stop #) focuses all the attention upon your subject. This is great for taking a picture of your child, your dog, or your husband – subjects stand out against a blurry background.

Likewise, you will find that a greater depth-of-field (bigger f-stop number) will make everything from here to eternity appear in focus. This will help make those landscapes fascinating and lovely.

Deep Depth of Field - Hearst Castle
Pool at Hearst Castle
Using Deep Depth of Field

You will also want to become familiar with the way your camera focuses. If it is a simple point and shoot camera, you will likely indicate which part of the picture to focus on by following these steps:

  1. Aim so the object you want in sharp focus is in the center of the viewfinder.
  2. Press the shutter button down half-way and hold it.
  3. Move your camera until you have the composition you like best (see tip #3).
  4. Press the button down the rest of the way to take the picture.

    Tip #6:
    Experiment with Shutter Speed

    Snoqualmie Falls - Shooting with a Slow Shutter Speed and Tripod
    Snoqualmie Falls
    Shooting with a Slow Shutter Speed and Tripod


    One of the most basic, overlooked, and fun aspects of photography is that you have the power to slow time down or catch a split second.

    One image happens so slowly that we could never see it and the other happens so quickly in real time that we would never notice it. Play with shutter speed!

    Use a slow shutter speed and a tripod to make a pretty picture of any creek or stream. On the other hand, you can use a fast shutter speed (1/500 and up) to capture an object in motion.

    Combining a fast shutter speed with a long lens, you sports buffs can get a trophy of your own when you are able to catch the expression on your favorite runningback’s face as he slips past the final defense toward a winning touchdown. Remember, catching the moment in fast-paced action photography may take a little more practice so hang in there.

    Tip #7:
    Look at the Light

    Under the Soft Light
    Under the Soft Light


  Look at the Light - Portrait at Sunset
Portrait at Sunset

By this, I don’t mean look into the sun – no, that won’t do at all. But it is good to see what kind of light you are working with. Which way are the shadows falling? Unless you want a silhouette effect, where your subject is black against an interesting background, it’s generally best to shoot with the sun behind you.

How is the light affecting your subject? Is the subject squinting?

Is the light blazing directly and brightly upon your whole subject? This works well if you are in love with the bold colors of your subject.

Side lighting, on the other hand, can add drama but can also cause extreme, hard-to-print contrasts.

Lastly, indirect light can be used to make your subject glow soft and pretty.

Tip #8:
Watch the Weather, Too

Red Skies at Night
Red Skies at Night 
  Carmel Mission   - Clear Blue Skies
Carmel Mission
Clear Blue Skies and a Polarizing Filter 

Look outside and decide whether or not you are going to want to have the sky in your picture.

If it’s overcast, simply keep the sky out of your pictures as much as possible. This is usually the best way to avoid both muted tones in your subject and washed-out skies in your background. You might also find black and white pictures of an overcast day more pleasing than color.

When the day is beautiful, go ahead and make the most of it.

If your camera allows for the use of filters, purchase a polarizer. This will help you render deep blue skies against bright white clouds, richly contrasting colors, and other wonderful effects with a simple twist of the wrist.

Tip #9:
Keep Your Camera Settings Simple

Sometimes the simplest of tools work the best

While you may wish to have “all the bells and whistles” available just in case, you will probably get the best results if you do not try to use them all the time and instead learn a simple set up that works best for you in most situations.

This doesn’t necessarily mean keeping your camera set on “Program” – while this mode may be perfect in its simplicity, it may be frustrating in its tyrannical control.

Instead of relying on a fully automatic program, pick a simple, semi-automatic program such as aperture-priority and master shooting in that mode. Then, you’ll be able to control certain basics without letting the other basics control you, and thus keep that 150 page manual where it belongs – in your camera bag.

Tip: if you want one accessory, bring a tripod. This one item can solve camera shake issues and help you get beautiful evening shots.

Tip #10:
Be Bold

Kayak in Monterey Bay - Risky but Worth It
Kayak in Monterey Bay
Risky But Worth It

Don’t allow yourself to be paralyzed by fears of using the wrong settings, or an non-politically-correct social policy.

If you are afraid of upsetting someone by taking their picture, just go up and ask if it’s okay. Ask them to sign a release and offer a print in return.

With wildlife, adopt a low-impact method when you go places where few photographers have gone before. For the above photos, I put my camera and telephoto in a waterproof bag and kayaked out into Monterey Bay. (Lawyer-talk: This can be dangerous – so be careful.)

Be wise… but be bold.

There you have it – basic but helpful, I hope. Now go out there, make some great shots, learn from the failures, and have fun.

May Your Photographic Path Be A Prosperous and Gratifying Adventure!


Types Of Photography

Photography is one of the most popular hobbies. There are many types of photography and thereby many types of photographers.  The various types of photography make use of various techniques and the different types of photographer use their skill in their particular filed of expertise. Do you know what type of photographer you are?  Check the 10 popular types of photography and find out what type of photographer you are.

1. Landscape Photography

If you love photography and have the tendency to stop and look at the beautiful scenery around you and freeze nature in one picture, you are definitely a type of photographer interested in the type of photography called landscape photography

2. Wildlife Photography

The genre of photography that focuses on animals and their natural habitat is called wildlife photography. Animal behaviors in wild are also capture by wildlife photographer. Mostly these pictures are captured to be printed in journals or exhibitions. Many people practice this type of photography. Apart from a good camera, several lens, strong flashlight, you need patience to click the right picture.

wildlife photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

3. Aerial photography

Aerial photography is that kind of photography where pictures are captures from a higher altitude such as planes, air balloons, parachutes and skyscrapers. These pictures provide a larger view of the subject and its background.


aerial photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

4. Sports Photography

This genre of photography specializes in capturing a decisive moment in an event of sports. Sports photography is one of the difficult types of photography. It requires practice along with the various equipments.

sports photography24 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

5. Portrait Photography

One of the oldest types of photography is portrait photography. It can range from shooting your family members to friends to pets. It is often called portraiture and this type of photographer abounds


portrait photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

.6. Architectural Photography

This type of photography deals with taking shots of structures, houses and buildings from different angles. The main purpose of architectural photography is to create a positive impact on potential real estate buyers.



architectural photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

7. Wedding Photography/Event Photography

It is said that a newcomer in professional photography begins his/her career by practicing a wedding orevent photography. But that does not mean that this type of photographer does not require and any skill. A person dealing in this type of photography has to be an expert in portraiture and extremely good editing skills. The demand for wedding photography or event photography is more.


wedding photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

8. Fashion Photography

Fashion photography captures models in a glamorous light display fashion items such as clothes, shoes and other accessories. This type of photography is conducted mostly for advertisements and fashion magazines.

fashion photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

9. Macro Photography

Macro photography is that type of photography in which pictures are shot at a closer range to showcase the details of the subject matter. The interesting subjects of macro photography are flowers, insects, textures of interwoven things such as sweaters, baskets etc.

macro photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?


10) Baby Photography/Family Photography

Baby/family photography is another popular type of photography. Baby/family photography is conducted when a family is blessed with a newborn. The different expressions of a baby as well as along with the family members are captured in this type of photography. The whole family comes together to freeze one moment in time in this type of photography.


family photography 10 Popular Types Of Photography   What Type of Photographer Are You?

Now, hope you are able make find out what type of photographer you are!