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Brand To Market proudly works with some of Dallas' Premier Photographers. Mike Brooks can photograph anything really well, but he specializes in shooting performing artists, and is one of Dallas Observers go to guys for major label touring acts that come through North Texas. His work is amazing! Danny Campbell, who has a home studio that is based in East Dallas - M Streets, can also photograph anything well, but he specializes in fashion runway models, retail merchandising and VIP special events. His photography work includes some pretty well known names in the fashion, sports, and media world. His work is also amazing. Melissa Hennings is also a Dallas Observer, go to photographer, when it comes to photographing major label touring acts that come to Dallas Fort Worth.
There are thousands of Dallas professional photographers, as well as Fort Worth pro photographers, and Brand To Market represents a few of the best. Some of the photo sessions our photographers are experienced at and available for include:
Shooting a model can be a lot of fun for both the model and the photographer, and Dallas fashion photographer, Danny Campbell specializes in it and has quite the portfolio. His home studio in Dallas' M Streets is ideal for shooting portraits, social media or business head shots, as well aspiring models hire him all the time to add to their portfolio and marketing materials. The studio has all the necessary equipment, lighting as well as plenty of natural light but he also shoots at clients homes, or businesses or parks or wherever the client prefers. He also works with several hair and makeup artists who can be booked for your photo shoot as part of a package deal. The Dallas modeling business is always busy, so having current images as a model is very important, especially if you are not represented by one of the well known modeling agencies in Dallas Fort Worth.
The history of the camera can be traced much further back than the introduction of photography. Cameras evolved from the camera obscura, and continued to change through many generations of photographic technology, including daguerreotypes, calotypes, dry plates, film, and digital cameras. Photographic cameras were a development of the camera obscura, a device possibly dating back to the ancient Chinese and ancient Greeks, which uses a pinhole or lens to project an image of the scene outside upside-down onto a viewing surface. An Arab physicist, Ibn al-Haytham, published his Book of Optics in 1021 AD. He created the first pinhole camera after observing how light traveled through a window shutter. Ibn al-Haytham realized that smaller holes would create sharper images. Ibn al-Haytham is also credited with inventing the first camera obscura.
On 24 January 1544 mathematician and instrument maker Reiners Gemma Frisius of Leuven University used one to watch a solar eclipse, publishing a diagram of his method in De Radio Astronimica et Geometrico in the following year. In 1558 Giovanni Batista della Porta was the first to recommend the method as an aid to drawing.
Before the invention of photographic processes there was no way to preserve the images produced by these cameras apart from manually tracing them. The earliest cameras were room-sized, with space for one or more people inside; these gradually evolved into more and more compact models such as that by Niépce's time portable handheld cameras suitable for photography were readily available. The first camera that was small and portable enough to be practical for photography was envisioned by Johann Zahn in 1685, though it would be almost 150 years before such an application was possible. Vintage images and text from Wikipedia
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