Palm Springs Photo Festival / DPE Podcast Episode #12 May 15, 2010

May 15, 2010

Podcast

Rick recently attended the Palm Springs Photo Festival and while he was there he took the opportunity to interview a whole bunch of the other instructors, in this episode of DPE we have interviews with Vincent Laforet, Canon’s Tim Smith and Marshall Electronics’ Bernie Keach. However we start off the podcast answering a whole bunch of questions you have submitted. We will have more interviews from the Palm Springs Photo Festival in future episodes of the DPE Podcast.

This is Episode number 12 of the Digital Photo Experience Podcast with Rick Sammon & Juan Pons.

We hope you enjoy the episode, and if you do, we would greatly appreciate it if you could give us a positive rating on iTunes. Hey, it only takes a minute!

To get the enhanced version of the podcast with images and chapter markers, subscribe to the podcast via iTunes here: DPExperience Podcast on iTunes

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Hope you enjoy this episode.

Show Notes/Links


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This post was written by:

- who has written 310 posts on The Digital Photo Experience.

Juan is a wildlife photographer who currently lives in Maine. Juan lives and breathes photography and travels around the country making images, teaching and leading photo workshops. Juan's favorite destination is Yellowstone in winter. You can follow Juan on twitter at http://twitter.com/jpons

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One Response to “Palm Springs Photo Festival / DPE Podcast Episode #12 May 15, 2010”

  1. Terry D Says:

    Thanks for you podcasts, they are great. In your interview with tim you mentioned that you get noise with your wireless microphones. I don’t know what type of gear you are using, but in my experience in the pro audio field, like so many other things, you get heat you pay for. I don’t recommend wireless microphone receiver/transmitters that are less than $1000. My standard rig would be about $1500 or so for the transmitter and receiver, plus maybe another $500 for the microphone.

    For reliability you want to get systems with diversity receivers. That means the receiver has two channels from which it picks the best signal. Shure and Sennheiser are two of the major brands.

    Reply


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