Our Members’ Creative Tips

Need some guidance on your chosen field? SanDisk Professional Members share career advice from various fields, including advertising, audiovisual, design, photography, digital content, and many more.

Our Members’ Creative Tips

Advertising Tips

@amirAdvertising
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The planning stage of online content is so very important! It is the foundation of everything that we will be doing for digital content production. We need to do research on the topics and find out what our potential customers are searching for.
@Ina J PhotographyAdvertising
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Less is always more. There’s beauty in simplicity, so make the key points count.

Architecture Tips

@jonathan.ninyettArchitecture
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Save everything twice on your computer.
@Ina J PhotographyAdvertising
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Less is always more. There’s beauty in simplicity, so make the key points count.

Audio Visual Tips

@CasparAudio Visual
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Listen to those who are older and wiser and have more experience than you.
@mark.whitehouseAudio Visual
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Don't be like us and endeavour to improve back up procedures every time there's a major failure!
@Stuart MasonAudio Visual
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Google Nest WiFi networks
@Taras ZagajewskiAudio Visual
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Instead of reducing the threshold on your compressor to reduce your noise floor, place your noise gate at the start of your signal chain.

Crafts Tips

@jason.westCrafts
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Getting feedback as you go! Confidence is key once you get going.
@karen.chengbergCrafts
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Wintertime is in full swing and with it, bored and restless kiddos. It can be challenging to come up with activities to keep them occupied and not complaining, but it doesn’t have to be! One of the best ways to keep your little ones busy (and having fun) this winter is to let them create some festive winter crafts! Let them make snowflakes, penguins, and owls and they will forget all about playing outside! Here are four fun DIY winter crafts to help spark their creativity.
@lynne.lillington1Crafts
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Always back up on a external drive
@margaret.chaferCrafts
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Create from the heart - and others will enjoy the gifts knowing they were made with love.
@narelle.carusoCrafts
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When designing cards Get lots of ideas from lots of places and you will combine them all to create your unique style
@richard.tilghmanCrafts
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My original limerick: ahemmmm. Its an 'oldy' But use boldly: Measure once, cut twice Saving time AND money: extra nice... Also saves the Boss scolding!
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Design Tips

@benfisher2Design
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I always keep back ups of projects on SanDisk SD cards in case of HD failure, or if I'm travelling with my laptop and am in areas with limited reception I can easily work remotely without having to lug around portable HD's.
@dennis.veneruzzoDesign
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Always save a new version of your work, whether it be a video, music or assignment. Do not save over an existing one, as you can always backtrack and review the processes. This is great for revisiting older projects and enables you to fine tune new ones, saving you time, which assists productivity and efficiency.
@denny.luoDesign
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Being familiar with all the features and capabilities of the software that you are working with
@Derek YunDesign
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Use A Laptop Or Desktop Monitor As An Endless Source Of Cool Backdrops for your portraits
@Mark81lennonDesign
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I am a Design and Technology teacher. My pro tip is to have everything organised and saved online. I work with lots of different files and documents. If they’re not sorted and accessed easily they’re impossible to find when you need them. Whether that be in the classroom, my staff room, or at home.
@matej.pribelskyDesign
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Name your layers in Photoshop/Illustrator/Indesign, especially Photoshop. Seriously, the number of times I had to browse through dozens, sometimes hundreds of unnamed layers to find some small but significant elements is not funny. Keep it clean, organised, named and possibly even colour-coded!
@nicolino.giangiordanoDesign
Graphic designer with over 35 years experience in corporate identity creation and implementation, full brand creation and roll out.
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Never. NEVER show a client a piece of work or present a design option that you are not totally happy with. If you have one or two great ideas that meet and/or exceed the brief; show that. Don’t add an unconvincing option just because your told to simply add more ‘choices’. Be true to yourself and in time clients will come to you for YOUR work.
@nicolino.giangiordanoDesign
Graphic designer with over 35 years experience in corporate identity creation and implementation, full brand creation and roll out.
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Keep a ‘visual reference library’ of your own making. Buying, loaning and/or subscribing to industry books and magazines is fine but can also be costly. Even though these collections are of great value they’ve been curated by someone else so why not curate your own? You’ll see inspiration absolutely everywhere so grab your camera phone and capture what you see to your photos library, tag or pin images of whatever catches your eye to collections on those platforms. Collect physical inspiration like cool sales material, brochures, postcards (remember them?) or absolutely anything that has something about that is visually appealing. You know you’ll like them when you need to refer back to them because YOU curated them for yourself. This will give you a ‘kick’ when you’re stuck or just put you in the groove.
@nicolino.giangiordanoDesign
Graphic designer with over 35 years experience in corporate identity creation and implementation, full brand creation and roll out.
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Step away from the computer! Get into the habit of (literally) putting pen/pencil to paper as it’s faster to scribble your thoughts down as they come to o you rather than drawing them on your Mac. Push yourself to scribble MORE ideas down as quickly as you can. This will stop you from getting bogged down on insignificant details and allow more exploration across a wider range of ideas. This process applies to any kind of design, graphic or otherwise. Idea generation is far more important than simply having computer skills.
@ScottDesign
Merch Consultant and manufacturer, specializing in pop culture and entertainment merchandise.
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There is always a compromise between your vision, and what can reasonably be manufactured, be it for cost or simply what's possible. The trick, and a rare skill, is not simply accepting these limitations, or fighting them, but working with them to make an even better product - if you can exploit the limitations of the form and the processes, your final result will be almost peerless.
@ziggy.huangDesign
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A back-up isn’t a back-up unless the back-up is in at least three different physical places!
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Digital Content Tips

@alex salazarDigital Content
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Foundations are an imperative prerequisite to effective content creation.
@becky.downeyDigital Content
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Google your keywords to see what ranks highly, and base your content on text such as this or e.g. a mix of the top 5 ranking pages for that subject.
@James SellwoodDigital Content
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There is a whole array of professional guides for different digital content software available on YouTube. Save yourself some time and learn from some of the best in the business.
@Jon McDonaldDigital Content
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Back it up.... Now! (You won't do it later... 😓)
@Megan BrainDigital Content
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Always make sure you back up your website, don't rely on your host to do it, you need to have copies stored away from the server your site is on. Ideally store a copy on your cloud storage (or Google Drive, OneDrive,) and a copy on a SanDisk portable hard drive like the Gdrive ArmourLock SSD 4TB because then you can have it safely encrypted on the drive, where you can only access it with your phone or if you have given permission. If you are using another SanDisk drive ensure you have it password protected and if possible encrypt the files using a program or encrypt the individual files.
@Nelson LucDigital Content
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There are great free alternatives for Adobe software. Try them out. Photoshop - Photopea, gimp. | Premiere Pro - shortcut.org | Illustrator- VECTR.com | Media Encoder - handbrake, Avidemux, FFMPEG
@steven.sokiasoglouDigital Content
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Keep multiple backups of everything!
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Events and Entertainment Tips

@chris.begetisEvents and Entertainment
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Same your work every 30 seconds just to make sure it's safe

Film and Video Tips

@acanofdannFilm and Video
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Start backing up from the beginning! Don't wait till you reach important milestones to back up to a second location. Murphy's Law seems to dictate that if a drive is going to fail it is right at those final stages!
@adam.borrelloFilm and Video
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Always keep you data in minimum of two secure places at any point in time. If working on data make sure it’s three so you have a active working copy, live physical data and cloud redundancy back up.
@AlexFilm and Video
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Use a good memory card to ensure not losing your special shot
@Amardeep KhokharFilm and Video
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To recover data from Corrupted SD card, put the card back in camera and Connect camera to work station with USB cable. And copy files. Works every time,
@andy.burkittFilm and Video
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Never hold yourself to too high a standard. Make the silly movie. The crappy art. The imperfect picture. Just keep making or you’ll be so held back by umming and ahhing over the perfect piece of art, that you’ll never actually create anything.
@ashley.vincentFilm and Video
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Did you shoot it? Edit it? Create it? Back it up!! I can’t overstate the importance of a good redundancy workflow within the creative space.
@benFilm and Video
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Always back up to two locations at a minimum when working on location (or anywhere) that why you can’t look past the great sandisk range, g-tech has always been my go to choice for quality and safety of data.
@Daniel CaiFilm and Video
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When offloading/ingesting footage from a camera's recording card or SSD to create your main hard drive/SSD master, always perform a checksum of some kind to ensure that there were no errors you'll regret later. At the very least, run a basic rsync if you're short on time or have no options, but, honestly, no time saving is worth the risk of preventable data loss. Once you've created a hard drive/SSD master that is guaranteed to be working, go ahead and follow the 3-2-1 rule to make two or more backups of your data (at least 3 copies across 2 media types with 1 copy off-site).
@Daniel RalphFilm and Video
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Much like doing it in-camera, it’s easy to adjust white balance in post by creating an adjustment layer of a colour that should appear white and using the divide overlay.
@daniela.papaliaFilm and Video
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Always duplicate your current editing sequence when using any Video editing software to avoid that dreadful wheel of death not saving any of your edits. I even have a Duplicate edits bin because I'm so paranoid.
@david.elmlundFilm and Video
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Always create a backup as soon as you ingest your footage. Never know when you might delete a clip or computer crash.
@dogeytrain.googleFilm and Video
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Buy big amounts of storage, you're gonna need it.
@emily.ballardFilm and Video
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Get out in nature and keep the camera rolling, especially when trying to capture unpredictable wildlife. Whether you are hiking, boating or snorkelling. You never know what is going to swim, slither, hop or fly by.
@jake.paintFilm and Video
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Mind reading people in the future is easier than for them to read your mind in the past. The viewer can’t read your mind by watching your work so your intentions don’t matter. While you can’t actually read a viewers mind, if you put a film together well you can put the thoughts into their mind which is just as good. Otherwise called the Spielberg Effect.
@jaroslav.graljukFilm and Video
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Lighting makes a huge difference in the quality of a finished professional video, so make it one of your top priorities during filming.
@jes.laverackFilm and Video
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A shot list will serve you so much better than winging it. The award winning filmmakers use them and there’s a good reason as to why.
@lachlan.petersFilm and Video
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Selecting the right choice of lighting, camera shots and angles can really enhance a scene significantly.
@Madeleine WalshFilm and Video
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When you need to show your team a draft of a video, upload it to YouTube (unlisted) so there is instant access for feedback instantly through one link
@MelanieFilm and Video
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I've had an issue before where someone took an SD card before I had the chance to backup. So now I have a small sized tool box with compartments. Tape going down the middle and on the lid one side says CAN USE, the other side says DON'T USE!
@molly phillipsFilm and Video
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Always back up your work/footage to atleast 3 different places
@nassepFilm and Video
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An 11 button gaming mouse that has each button mapped with a keyboard shortcut.
@phil.chiaFilm and Video
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Always use multiple 32/64gb SD cards in a drone as opposed to a big 512. Why? It forces you to back up, and that size is just perfect for the flight time of a battery. Change the card, when you change the battery.
@scot.barkerFilm and Video
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Have more than one back up and backup often as its when you dont is when you lose your data
@Simon TubeyFilm and Video
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It's not the best equipment that makes a movie; it's the best use of the equipment you have.
@Simon TubeyFilm and Video
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Back up everything and give the back up a 4 year lifespan where you can before clearing it to make room for new projects.
@simon.crowdenFilm and Video
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Set up your camera correctly, to begin with so you dont need to rely on slowmo to save your footage.
@ThirumnaidooFilm and Video
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Ask the client as many questions, to get a full understanding of the project scope. Keep a bullet point schedule as a screensaver on your phone on shoot-day. And when the day is wrapped make sure you’ve saved the footage to at least two separate storage drives.
@tim newmanFilm and Video
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When filming underwater, dont try and swim, instead relax and take video from one spot like you would if you were a tripod.
@PeterFilm and Video
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Match day photo and video
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Marketing

@AlonMarketing
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I keep a basic text file on my desktop and copy it to all my SD/CF/USB/HDD etc. devices so that if / when I drop one of these tiny devices or misplace a gadget, they can hopefully find their way home.
@benzie.pikoosMarketing
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"We advertise looking for new clients. Often forgetting about the goldmine of existing clients we have, and whom already know some of our products. It's easier to see to someone you have already done business with.. look to reinforce your existing relationships"
@gorillacrMarketing
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Back-up. Back-up. Back-up!
@Gurhun CagatayMarketing
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Fight for what you believe in
@Jarod LeeMarketing
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Always back up your data as you go to avoid loss of your hard work
@megan.brainMarketing
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Always back up your files and creatives to two destinations, like a cloud storage drive and a SanDisk hard drive, but before you save your files ensure you have a good naming convention so you will be able to find the files you're looking for in future. This involves having a file hierarchy and naming each file properly using a separator, a slash works well to divide the information such as name of project, file contents, author or owner and date as well as campaign etc. Each business should figure out the best naming convention for them, but working without one is really living on the edge.
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Music

@anthony.bennettMusic
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Backup all your content locally AND to a public cloud
@chris.dillonMusic
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Save your DAW projects in incremental sequence and bounce as you save so the project name is the same as the bounced MP3 filename. This makes it easy to identify the project when you want to revisit it after reviewing the MP3’s
@david.braybrookeMusic
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When performing, vary the tone of your musical phrasing and touch. Colour and contrast is what makes true musical memories!
@deb.sinclairMusic
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No matter what your wonderful creative endeavour, back-up files are imperative. I’ve lost some great things by not being properly prepared.
@Hjalmar EnstromMusic
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I am a vocalist and guitarist. My tip would be to practice for just 15 Minutes every day...and you will be amazed at the growth in your skill level. They say it take 49 repetitions to get a new pattern (of a chord progression etc) into the brain...so you will be amazed at the progress you make in just a couple of months and your enjoyment level will increase exponentially.
@isabell.frenchMusic
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To remember the cycle of 5th the Acronym for the Major scarlet cycle is Farther, Christmas, Gave, Dad, An, Electric, Blanket = F Major, C, G, A, E, B flat Major.
@JordanferrignoMusic
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When producing music, layering variations of the same instrument is more effective at creating a full mix than simply adding more instruments.
@josiah.badhamMusic
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Organise your samples! Nothing's worse than scrolling through sounds for 10 minutes instead of doing something productive
@lexomusicMusic
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When recording vocals, if they feel too thin or not impactful enough, record 3 layers of the exact same vocal. Pan 1 left, pan 1 right and leave the other vocal in the middle. This will create a huge difference by adding some more depth to the once dull sounding vocals.
@martin pflegerMusic
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Always keep your devices charged in case ...
@Noel Joshua De TorresMusic
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Counterintuitively, attenuating bass frequencies can result in a louder sounding mix/master in audio. Firstly, this takes advantage of the Fletcher-Munson curves showing human hearing as more sensitive to mid and high frequencies. Secondly, low frequency sound eats up headroom because of its power requirements to be heard by human ears. By attenuating low frequencies, you create room for the sound humans are better at hearing, increasing what we call "apparent loudness" in audio. Simultaneously, the free headroom lets you push limiters harder and even louder. Doof doof indeed.
@pete.cochranMusic
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Less is often more when mixing audio levels. Bringing specific tracks down or taking them out of the mix can often lead to more clarity and an overall nicer feel of the music/audio mix.
@prankster.sourceMusic
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Do not skimp on audio equipment. Although equipment is typically expensive, the sound you achieve at the end is what matters.
@rachaelmcilvaneyMusic
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Prepare for rejection and learn from it 😉
@rhett.whittakerMusic
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Layer your lower frequencies to keep your sub bass from any stereo interference
@victor.ramondettaMusic
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Learn to read the charts
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Performing Arts

@Luke.e.middlebrookPerforming Arts
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Create the industry you want to work in and if it is what you live you will never work a day in your life
@Michael FletcherPerforming Arts
Sound engineer in concerts, tours and musical theatre, with 25 years experience in Australia and the UK. Specialising in live mixing, location recording, and sound design.
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Audio for performing arts is as much about psychology as it is about the technical side of things. What information you choose to give, and what you choose to not mention if not required, can help to smooth your path or create unnecessary tangles. Dealing with performers requires an intricate understanding of how your interaction could positively or negatively impact their performance in the show. Keep bad news or criticism/corrections until after the show.
@usaywotPerforming Arts
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Measure twice, cut once.

Photography

@Alfred TsangPhotography
The visual diary of Sydney based commercial photographer, product demonstrator and lighting specialist.
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If you use sessions instead of catalogues for Capture One Pro, you're able to work off a portable G-Drive on set via your laptop and the same project on a more powerful computer when you're back in the office. Also means that if I pass my drive to my editor all the edits are stored there!
@BumlettPhotography
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Narrow or broad faces can be portrayed in an exaggerated or flattering way. Choose optics wisely: use a longer focal length from further away to widen the narrow face, and use a shorter focal length shot closer to the face to narrow it down. Use shadows to sculpt or create accents!
@AliPhotography
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Buy a fabulous G-DRIVE ArmorATD 5TB to securely store photos
@chris.clarke1Photography
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Use a calculator! Rather than arbitrarily selecting a fast shutter speed like 1/1000s for fast-moving objects, trying to determine sharpness on the back of the camera and possibly bumping up your iso unnecessarily, do some basic maths. As an example, with pet photography, I know border collies can reach approximately 30mph in a straight line and in ideal conditions. There are 5280 feet in a mile. At 30mph, the distance covered in one hour would be 158,400 feet or 2640 per minute. Divide that by 60 to reveal 44 feet per second. To determine distance travelled for a shutter speed of, say 1/500s, divide 44 by 500. That’s 0.088 feet, or just over an inch (at most) during the fraction of a second the shutter is open. Even with a very fast canine in ideal running conditions, with the selection of sufficient depth of field the calculated shutter speed is most likely fast enough for a tack sharp photograph whilst still maintaining as low an iso as possible for minimal digital noise.
@chris.cooneyPhotography
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As soon as you get home from a shoot back up then back up that hard drive and store it in another house
@clarissa.humanPhotography
An enthusiast photographer with a great passion for photography, camping, caravanning, flora and fauna, and exploration of the natural beauty of Western Australia
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Always have spares and backups. Spare batteries, spare sd cards, and even a spare camera body if you can. Back up all your photos on at least two different mediums, online and external hard drives. It's better to have it and not need it than to need it and not have it.
@Rick PlaylePhotography
Being a passionate wildlife Photographer, self taught, I want to bring a photographic record to my fellow man the joys, wonder and beauty of our world.
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When trying for that great Macro shot Zoom in with your feet and move your body forward or backwards, Wait for that pivotal moment when the image crisp and fire that shutter button smoothly !!
@BatemanPhotography
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ND filters can improve any picture more than a million editing pictures could
@cuttell.fishPhotography
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Always apply rule of thirds and use or incorporate symmetry in the field of view wherever you can.
@daniel.fernandesPhotography
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Always take photos with a colourful background
@David TurnbullPhotography
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Always make sure your batteries are fully charged if you have an important photo shoot coming up.
@deb.fordPhotography
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Never stop learning and always take opportunities that push you out of your comfort zone!
@DebbiePhotography
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Try make is a common practice after every shoot or event you photograph, save you unedited photos in a folder, named and dated for an easier find.
@Dung N DinhPhotography
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Don't forget to name your PTS layers properly so you don't have to search through 200 just to finding one
@duongPhotography
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Despite how confident you are on how reliable your gear is- always make shoot in redundancy and make back ups. When shooting important client work, I always shoot in dual memory cards to protect myself from losing invaluable content capture on the day. When offloading work from the memory card, I always like to make at least 3 backs for all my important work. One copy of the files onto my main computer, another copy onto a seperate hard drive and a final copy on a cloud based back up system. This will protect me In the scenario that I will lose data. It will happen to you one day, so always work and be prepared for backups.
@emily.huthPhotography
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Always have back up gear.
@frederick.mileyPhotography
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Getting to know your clients prior to the event (wedding etc.) allows you to understand them and their style. I used to meet for a drink but have switched to their choice be it dinner at their favourite restaurant, playing golf, etc. I see the real them and capture the moments they want
@gary.robertsPhotography
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Don't just turn up to a village fair for good photos, grab a programme beforehand, to know what time the juggling clowns appear, say, and where the performing dogs are to be found - then practice taking dog photos down at the local park beforehand.
@Stef02Photography
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As a person who takes plenty of photos, it is very important to have a filing system that's works and maintains your work. And just in case, back up your photos !
@Glenda GorePhotography
Currently working towards establishing a retirement career in photography in 3 years.
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Think of you ScanDisk as a toy box. Don't just take the shot, but add 5 minutes and do some wacky stuff and have some fun, put the images in the toy box until a rainy day. You never know what you may create that will inspire others and perhaps leave a legacy!
@harry.waltersPhotography
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"Not all photographers are lucky enough to have the blazing speeds of a G-DRIVE. When working with terabytes of RAW images from an old hard drive, it can take ages trying to load the right photos from the right session. A neat tip to dramatically speed up the search is to use the ‘YEAR-MONTH-DATE-DESCRIPTION’ format! D-M-Y sucks, because do you have the exact date of a shoot memorised? Of course you don’t! M-D-Y is better, but wastes computer time returning each photo from the same month, for every year. But it’s not enough doing Y-M-D, oh no. What if you do multiple shoots in the same day? By adding a description, you can instantly spot the right files, without having to load a preview! All your friends will love you, you clients will be amazed by your speed, and your office will make you employee of the year, month, date and description!"
@ian.connonPhotography
Hybrid shooter Photographer/Videographer/Drone Services
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When shooting Timelapse’s in changing light or transition from light to dark keep an eye on your ISO, when it starts creeping over 3200 adjust your shutter speed down a notch and you will get a smoother transition without getting too dark. Do the reverse when shooting from dark to light.
@ina.j.photographyPhotography
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As a dog photographer my number one tip is to get down low so you see the world from the same view point as the dog. It gives a better perspective of the dog and you can see their expression clearly. Getting down low is also beneficial when it comes to shooting action shots of dogs running as you'll be capture their priceless faces in action.
@jason.shackletonPhotography
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When you think you’re done backing-up, back-up again!
@melPhotography
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Spend more time outdoors and take photos at the same place at different times of the day to play with natural light and movement in the image.
@joel.brokatPhotography
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Always back up on the go. Use the ssd drive to edit straight onto the drive.
@joel.devlinPhotography
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I was a photographer for quite a few years, and I always get asked ""what camera should I buy?"". When it comes to photography, people assume that the camera (body) is the most important part. It isn't. The most important equipment is your ability to control light (flashes, spots and reflectors) and the lens(es) you use to frame and compose that light. All the camera needs to do is record what the light and lens combination create. So my protip is don't waste money buying a fancy camera body unless you are already getting paid for your photos. Get the most affordable camera body that will fit and work with the lenses and lighting that you want to use. You'll be glad you did.
@John HalbesmaPhotography
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Personally, my photos are my most important possessions, and I don’t want to lose them no matter what. My hard drive is backed up online in real-time, and I have several external hard drives with complete backups as well. It’s overkill, but that’s the point.
@john.krugerPhotography
Freelance full-time for 22 years. Published internationally. Magazine covers, websites, marketing collateral. etc.
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You're not shooting for other photographers, so stop worrying about the gear. Focus on composition and basics like exposure and depth of field to improve your overall technique.
@lynn.roberts1Photography
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Always keep a backup and a backup of your backup, and never skimp of quality memory products
@Marc GafenPhotography
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Few things are more important than having your own signature style. But, if you're a pro and don't know how to run a business, it won't really matter.
@margaret.chaferPhotography
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Always back-up your prized photos on to at least 3 devices - keep one safe at a friends place, just in case.
@martin.hadleyPhotography
Over 30 years as a semi professional photographer with over 100 professionally judged awards
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When taking your expensive tripod to the beach for that time exposure or sunset shots always extend the bottom legs fully. Leave them extended until you can give them a good rinse off at a beach shower/tap or at home. Just a little sand and salt inside your tripod legs will turn collapsing it down into a long term nightmare.
@Matt.bennettPhotography
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Carry as much spare storage (cards) as possible when taking photos in RAW format as it will eat any free space you have. I have personally been caught out many times capturing weather & storm photos, and running out of free space! I now carry at least three!
@melissa.kitsonPhotography
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Know your environment. Plan how the proceedings will go, plan your shots ahead of time and have back up locations in case your view is instructed. You need to move fast and blend into the background, to capture the moment unadulterated by your presence.
@michael.dunstanPhotography
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Find your style. Don't just copy everyone else's.
@michelle.shrivesPhotography
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Always straighten your horizon!
@mick hallsPhotography
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Just remember rule of thirds
@mitchell.reyesPhotography
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Simple tips are the best tips. I always keep a pack of adhesive labels in my kit so I can write any important information from the shoot or label which drive is which. Eg. Client vs Mine. When you are chewing through multiple drives, you'd be surprised how easy it is to lose track.
@neil.douglasPhotography
Photography enthusiast, mostly wildlife but occasionally landscape
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Always take a couple of small bottles of water. You never know how long you'll be on location if the action is good.
@neil.roughPhotography
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Add a small piece of tape (tail) to your micro SD card, this makes the removal easy on hard to get devices.
@neil.roughPhotography
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Ensure you format your card every time you reload it into your Camera and or device
@OliverPhotography
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Always experiment with the right lenses and settings to find what’s best to suit your style of photography
@OliverPhotography
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Always keep a spare memory card in your car. Sooner or later you'll arrive at a shoot and have forgotten to pack them in your camera bag.
@paulPhotography
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Try your ND Filters any chance you get. Always aim for sunrise or sunset for landscapes and never give up. If you like the photo you have taken, then it is a good photo. Just enjoy the experience of getting out and taking them.
@paul.dorringtonPhotography
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Keeping dust out of your camera equipment is paramount. You can buy compressed air in a Can that can remove the dust without doing any damage to your internal sensors. Always clean your lenses and store them in a airtight case. That way they are always ready to use when you need to.
@paul.frenchPhotography
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Always back up your Raw and Jpeg images. I have lost many images with old full hard drive. The I mages I edit and take time to gather as much data as posibile these days take space on my SanDisk drives but I am happy and trust they are safe and there forever. Thank you SanDisk.
@BursarPhotography
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Store outdoor photos out on the go without worries of losing data
@rerro.rocherPhotography
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Shoot from the heart, with raw emotion!
@Richard MortonPhotography
Sports, Nature, Seascapes, Landscapes.
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Always look back as you will always find some thing different to what you expected when photographing Nature.
@Ryan CarterPhotography
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As a humanitarian photographer, my tip is to get to know your subject. Authenticity comes from trust and connection. Get in close, build trust, and capture intimate and authentic stories.
@Sanja AjzerlePhotography
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Back up every day. it could be a nuisance to to it but one day you will be grateful you did daily back up.
@Scott GohPhotography
Professional wedding photographer in Adelaide, South Australia.
Read More
I always use professional, reliable brand memory cards and hard disks for storage. One good trusted brand is SanDisk that I have been using for more than a decade.
@sean.bucklarPhotography
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Instead of focusing square on someone’s face for a portrait, raise the camera and aim about 5 degrees down.
@shahnaz.razaPhotography
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My best pro tip is to back up everything in a seperate hard drive
@JoeleoPhotography
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To get perfect sharps on an image always rack focus to the eyes of your subject and you’ll never miss a shot
@simon.woolleyPhotography
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Always have at least three copies of any photo that you make money from. Always keep one copy in another location just in case your home is damaged and you lose everything.
@simone.citraniPhotography
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My pro tip would be always looking for different kind of perspective and keep having fun
@Scott ThompsonPhotography
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Always use SanDisk Professional products
@StevePhotography
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Never re-format your memory card until you have taken at least two back-up copies of the content.
@StevePhotography
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Never re-format your memory card until you have taken at least two back-up copies of the content. Never leave home without a spare memory card and a spare battery.
@sudeep.donPhotography
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The way I do things are after any wedding photoshoot or program shooting I always keep the raw files and jpeg files as well as videos on not only one harddisk but 2. This is because you may never know when one hdd will stop working. So I first copy everything on my laptop and then on my 2TB hdd so if somehow if my files or lost or delted or corrupted or incase I edited and need my original files I always get them safely.
@symo.symoPhotography
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When using camera or even a phone with slow shutter speed without a tripod, exhale and then take picture. Also, squeezing yr elbows against your sides also reduces camera shake.
@Tautvydas NagorskasPhotography
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Backup all your work. You don't want to lose months or years worth of photography because you got lazy.
@Tristan BarringtonPhotography
I have always found magic in animals and the natural world. Growing up in Australia, I appreciated the beauty of extreme landscapes.
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Photography rules are essential because they provide a foundation. Learn the rules first, so you have more creative control when breaking them later on.

Learn to use the Exposure Triangle. To get your photos looking their best, you need to master the three basics: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO.

Don’t be afraid to play with the shutter speed to create some interesting effects. Try shooting other compositions with moving objects or backgrounds

When photographing wildlife, patience is paramount. Study your subject first. Watch the wildlife and wait for the unexpected moment to capture that winning shot.
@NoodlesPhotography
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It’s a mundane tip, but always format your CF card before inserting back into camera. I’ve learnt not doing this the hard way!
@Vincent Fan HuPhotography
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Top gears for top players
@vincent.loPhotography
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Not to stress about the scene just take a few copies of that particular scene and post edit can most likely correct it and make it even better. Often stressing about finding the golden minute and then stress why I didn’t take it 1 sec earlier or later take multiple shots. More the merrier and less stress at the post edit session!!
@yanky jattPhotography
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Always keep backups on a reliable storage. Some moments cannot be captured again.
@yanky jattPhotography
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Make sure you have a backup saved in at least two different locations once you import files in to Adobe Lightroom. Once client has received work, delete one backup and leave other one untouched. In once instance, A client asked for photos after 7 years because they lost their photos (digital and printed) in a house fire.
@zoe.mcPhotography
Pet photographer and photo editing
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When photographing dogs, get down low low low so you're looking directly in their eyes. Their eyes should nearly always be the sharpest and tell the story.
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Software Development

@brad.marlowSoftware Development
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When in doubt, set up an array in raid 0 to avoid losing any data
@CraigSoftware Development
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Use two or more external portable HDD as alternate offsite backup drives. Add an extra drive as a monthly restore point if you like. No old fasioned tape drives needed just a simple tweak of the "ROBOCOPY" command and a simple ".BAT" file for bullet proof terrabytes data backup.
@dalbir singhSoftware Development
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Good and reliable storage goes long way and saves time from unexpected errors during development.
@DavidSoftware Development
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The best resource for coding/programming is not your lecturers, teachers or manager, it's google.
@JaceSoftware Development
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Always understand your impact on performance. Hardware isn't limitless, so always try to make your code as efficient as possible.
@manik gargSoftware Development
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The finest programmers can break down a difficult problem into smaller bits, solve each of those pieces, and then reassemble everything to solve the original problem.
@shane.broadbentSoftware Development
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Always use a revision control system and regularly check in your work. In addition to this always keep backups, both local and remote.
@shane.broadbentSoftware Development
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When adding software features do not change the templates used to access existing features.
@stephen.druceSoftware Development
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Communication of your design is key – to the stakeholders for their approval and also to the developers who have to implement it. Document the design but always discuss it with your developers, otherwise you'll end up with the blind men describing an elephant!
@VNSoftware Development
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Use DevSecOps principles in SDLC and “No Ops” to manage application in production. Thanks.
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TV and Broadcasting

@ryan ramageTV and Broadcasting
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Always carry a couple of SSD drives, you never know when it may fail of fill up. And buy decent drives, live work cannot be reshot.
@LebronNamesTV and Broadcasting
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Never film on an empty stomach. Your camerawork will suffer

Video Games

@ben.butterworthVideo Games
Read More
Install games to ssd for significantly shorter load times
@Brad MarlowVideo Games
Read More
Find popular streamers on the game who may have insights on the game you hadn't considered. This applies to both in-game skills as well as whether the game is worth purchasing in the first place
@bradley.swansonVideo Games
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Grab every item even if you’ve got no inventory space. Never know when you might need it
@gauge.kraheVideo Games
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Don't play too much! Keep your playtime reasonable to avoid burnout, it might be more boring / harder to learn in the short-term, but in the long-term you'll enjoy it much more.
@james.coxVideo Games
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Keep a Consistent Schedule on your stream
@jason knightVideo Games
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Make something you enjoy playing as much as developing
@michelle.fayVideo Games
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Do a course in bachelor of animation its awesome
@michelle.fayVideo Games
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Never play video games on a empty stomach
@SloshVideo Games
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Practice, practice and practice. Have a competitive mind set and try to outsmart the opponent by thinking outside the box.
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Visual Arts

@Botros BishaiVisual Arts
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Make sure you have 2 backups of your hard work Using SandDisk storage is the optimal solution for reliable backup of your valuable artwork
@DevanVisual Arts
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For cutting out intricate patterns in metal, I print my pattern and use double sided tape to glue it to the metal surface. It peels off very easily, or if you have a short temper, it also burn off pretty well too!
@elizabeth.dayVisual Arts
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Buy the best technology based tools and backup devices you can afford. So much can fail: old technology might still work but it will bite you in the arse and possibly destroy many months of hard work when it has a technical or software upgrade incompatibility; Automatically back up in as many different places as you can, cloud storage is great but you still need an air-gapped, non-internet based automatic backup. Please listen to me, I learned the hard way loosing 6 months of digital artwork and educational assignment work due to basic operating system upgrade that repeatedly froze my computer, after 3 software rebuilds, I had to just abandon the device and buy a new one.
@mick.gilliesVisual Arts
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to save money use cheap hair spray as a stabiliser for charcoal and pastel artwork - it is much cheaper than art fixatives and works just the same
@NatashaVisual Arts
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Make sure to use a variety of references to help you complete your piece. References can help you make sure your anatomy is correct, and provide details and structure to your art piece.
@nicolino.giangiordanoVisual Arts
Graphic designer with over thirty five years experience in corporate identity creation and implementation, full brand creation and roll out. Photographer with a graphic designer's eye.
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Just learned a great tip from an Apple Senior Tech'! Should you find your Mac taking an ever increasing time to get from the Login screen where you type in your passcode (if you're using one) to the fully loaded desktop screen DO A SAFE BOOT of your machine. I thought this was reserved only for emergencies but in fact it's a great housekeeping task to be done once a month or so. To perform it, first SHUT DOWN your Mac then as soon as you hit the power button click and hold the LEFT HAND SHIFT key on your keyboard until the login screen appears (where you enter your password). You'll know you're in SAFE BOOT mode because those words will appear at the top right of your screen. Login normally and allow your Mac to fully start into the desktop view. Now RESTART your machine as you would normally. Performing this task clears a lot of cache items that may be starting to slow the start up process. So is a great preventative measure as well as possible remedy. Naturally, using external drives by Sandisk that use the latest and fastest data transfer speeds helps too.
@steve.monkVisual Arts
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To paint the impossible dream. To paint the unbeatable foe. To paint with unbearable sorrow. And to paint where the brave dare not go. To paint the unrightable wrong. And to paint pure and chaste from afar. To brush when your arms are too weary. To reach the unreachable gallery This is my quest. To follow that art style. No matter how artless. No matter how pompous. To fight for the art school. Without question or talent. To be willing to paint, paint into Hell. For that heavenly artwork. And I know if I'll only be true. To this glorious canvas. That my easel will lie peaceful and calm. When I'm laid to my rest.
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Writing and Publishing

@corey.leeWriting and Publishing
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The best tip in when writing and publishing is to start creating a content database from day one. My job is centred on creating and submitting business proposals and the most efficient way to get these proposals out the door is by saving all generic info in one location. On top of that, updating such info as the need arises also makes the rest of the proposal process even smoother so that there is more time to focus on the meaty, specific content and less time wasted on repeating info that may be hard to find if not organised.
@fiona.rawWriting and Publishing
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Try viewing your work from as many different devices as you can to see how it looks.
@Harry YanWriting and Publishing
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My work is inspired by observing nature and the environment. I always look for interesting things everywhere for inspiration.
@jess.copywritingWriting and Publishing
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As a writer, I think the most important thing you can do is to talk to as many different people as you can and live the most diverse life possible. Ideas can come from anywhere. You never know what experience or what conversation is going to spark your next big idea. Lastly, always back up your work, in at least two different physical locations and on the cloud.
@jun.daiWriting and Publishing
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When adapting images from the internet, always ask the original creator of the image for permission to adapt their image prior to publication
@lisa.ferlazzoWriting and Publishing
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You may think you're a good proofreader, but it's amazing what you can overlook when it's your own writing. ALWAYS get a second pair of eyes to read over what you've written, especially if it's going to be published!
@marie.whiteWriting and Publishing
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Write what is in your heart. If you can't feel it and see it and breathe it then you can't write it
@MicnWriting and Publishing
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IN writing write down your rules and stick to them.
@nish.khannaWriting and Publishing
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Clarity, consistency and conciseness - when writing, the effectiveness of your message is governed by one's ability to connect with the reader. Clear, simple, jargon-free language, coupled with consistent terminology allows for a strong and effective message in an efficient manner.
@PhoebeWriting and Publishing
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Time blocking!! I write for a living but struggle with writer's block at least once a week. I've found blocking out my day really works - I commit to writing for 2 hours at a time (even if it's garbage) and then I can take a break and get away from the computer. I find I often end up writing way longer than the 2 hours, but if I'm really not feeling it I have my little breaks to look forward to!
@robert.woodWriting and Publishing
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ALWAYS have Ruthless Honesty. It promotes your solitude which in turn promotes your inspiration for more ruthless honesty.
@sarah.xuWriting and Publishing
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I am pretty new here , wish to learn more from others
@SaywotWriting and Publishing
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"Draft #1 never too far from the mark Draft # 2 correct spelling/punctuation/grammar Draft #3 kill almost all adjectives Submit a d be damned"
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