Every time I read a book, I try to make it a point to jot down the highlights of the book. I try to keep it such that the notes are sufficient to jog my memory, but not too much to serve as an alternate to the book and cost the publisher and the author bad sales!

As always, if you like the content of the book, go buy it. The presentation has a link to the book at Amazon.

One of the main suggestions given by the photographers is to take a lot of pictures (obviously!) and to get them commented upon by others (like your friends and family). The idea is that like any other art (and also software code), the person who is creating it might be so stuck up on the concept and effort involved in creating it that he might forget to see how it appears to other people.

As photography is a visual art that is intended for consumption by the general public, it pays to get opinions and critiques of one's photos by others. Obviously, it would be great if your photos are critiqued by professionals, but in case you cannot get hold of any, comments by your friends and family might go a long way in honing your skills.

That said, the sections shown on the side were sent by me to my friends and family as a part of this experiment. The pictures were not taken by me (in fact, many were taken by serious amateurs), but it really helped me understand the concepts I read.

So read, have fun, and let me know if you have any questions or comments.


Most of the pictures have been taken from many sites in the net and have been used here only as an educational tool. If you want to use these pictures commercially, please contact the respective photographers. I have provided links to their works as much as I can.

As for the photographers, if you feel I have violated any copyrights or if you simply do not want to see your pictures here, please let me know and I will remove them. However, I do hope that you let me display it.


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