All posts by Thomas Stirr

Thomas Stirr is an author, executive coach, and photographer/videographer based in Grimsby Ontario Canada. He specializes in industrial photography, safety and corporate videos. His work also includes landscape and nature photography, and experimentation with photo art. Nikon Canada has featured Tom's work numerous times on Facebook and Twitter. To follow Thomas, please visit his website and his YouTube channel

Butterfly Images with Nikon 1 CX 70-300

Many photographers enjoy shooting images of insects, with butterflies being a favourite of many people. I went to the Niagara Butterfly Conservatory to take a few butterfly images, spending a couple of very enjoyable hours at the conservatory. Continue reading Butterfly Images with Nikon 1 CX 70-300

Photographing Captive Reptiles with Nikon 1

In many ways Nikon 1 gear is ideally suited to taking photographs of captive reptiles because of its light weight, portability, and the comparatively short minimum focusing distance of 1 Nikon lenses. In this article I’ll be discussing some of the things you can do to create some interesting images when using this equipment. Continue reading Photographing Captive Reptiles with Nikon 1

How to Make Simple Perspective Adjustments Using DxO ViewPoint 2

Many times when taking images of buildings or when doing street photography it can be important to apply perspective adjustments to correct distracting angles. There are a number of software programs that can be used to correct perspectives. I find DxO ViewPoint 2 very effective and easy to use. This article demonstrates how to do a couple of common adjustments. Continue reading How to Make Simple Perspective Adjustments Using DxO ViewPoint 2

Nikon 1 Waterfall Photography Tips

As an owner of a Nikon 1 V2 and a selection of Nikon 1 lenses I’m always looking for ways to extend the use of this compact-sized camera system. I thought it would be an interesting challenge to try and photograph a waterfall with the Nikon 1 system. Continue reading Nikon 1 Waterfall Photography Tips