In addition, each monthly issue's Gallery department showcases amateurs' finest astrophotos. We publish astronomical images taken by amateurs regardless of age, gender, nationality, level of experience, or equipment used — and whether or not they subscribe to the magazine. Astronomical images submitted to Sky Publishing should be inherently interesting and aesthetically appealing, but need not be of a scientific nature. In addition to our Gallery showcase, we use amateur images on the magazine's cover, as illustrations for articles, our Web site, in books, and in other products. Astronomical sketches drawings at the eyepiece are welcomed too. Images depicting people, observatories, equipment will not be considered unless they are submitted as part of a proposal for an article to which they are relevant.
IMAGING THE SUN
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Whether you are an amateur or professional photographer, it is important that you streamline the photo process and maintain a productive workflow. One vital component in this process is organizing your photos. As a professional photographer , you might click over a hundred photos in a session. Imagine doing this for a month; you will have thousands of images. So, culling out the best few photos effectively from that list of thousand can be an arduous task.
FAQ: Submitting Photos to Sky & Telescope Magazine
The light from the Sun contains radiation energy across the whole electromagnetic spectrum. It generally radiates as a Black Body with energy peaking around nm. The human eye is sensitive to solar radiation from nm to about nm. Energy in the UV-A, can cause damage to the eye as well as the skin.
It goes without saying that digital technology completely revolutionised photography by making it much more accessible, arguably even democratising the medium; what was once a closed world of techniques passed down only from professional to assistant, has evolved to the point where you can learn practically any shooting or editing technique from medium; what was once a closed world of techniques passed down only from professional to assistant, has evolved to the point where you can learn practically any shooting or editing technique from a written or video tutorial with a quick-and-easy web search. One of the problems, however, is that because of the ease in which we can now produce images, often in large quantities, how we edit, store, catalogue and back up our files has become a new challenge. Of course, it is easy, but bad habits and lack of time can have severe consequences. So how can we create a safe, easily accessible and future-proofed image archive? One of the most difficult, and indeed undervalued, tasks for photographers has always been how to effectively archive their images.