Tiny Tips: Index Of Posts

Welcome to the Tiny tips index page. Tiny Tips are where you get a small dose of photography, theory, and suggestions. They’re designed to be a quick dose of photography information, or inspiration to get your gears grinding, and set in motion some thinking about the art and craft of photography.

The Tiny Tips Series:

This series is written by John Sudhakar and curated by Susheel. We will be adding posts regularly, so please do come back!

  1. Drawing with Light
  2. Study Reflected Light
  3. Tiny Tips 5: Study light from different angles
  4. Tiny Tips 6: Study your Main Light Source
  5. Tiny Tips 7: Study flare caused by the Angle of your Main Light Source
  6. Tiny Tips 8: Best Apertures for Sharpness
  7. Tiny Tips 10: Study and Use Backlighting for Close-up/Macro Photography
  8. Tiny Tips 12: To the New Enthusiast – Know What You Like to Shoot
  9. Tiny Tips 13: To the Aspiring Professional – Know Where Your Money Lies!
  10. Tiny Tips 14: Hold your Camera Right
  11. Tiny Tips 15: Hyperfocal Distance in Street Photography
  12. Tiny Tips 16: Always Use a UV Filter

If you’d like to contribute your thoughts, or if you have a tip for us, share it in the comments, and we will do our best to incorporate your tips into the Tiny Tips series of posts.


  1. Hey! What a brilliant series! It’s like a mini photography course. Have you considered making YouTube video tutorials? What I love about this blog is how passionate you are about photography. And I think that would come out even more if you were on screen talking to us. Just a thought! :)

    • Hey Rohan, It looks like you’re really spamming the site with comments! Welcome comments though. :D

      Glad you’re finding the articles useful. This series was mostly written by my dad – John Sudhakar, so they’re short and to the point. I’ll let him know that you enjoyed them.

      I may get around to making videos over time… Video making is a different skill altogether though, and one that needs to be mastered – especially so that the viewer feels comfortable – is comfort in front of the camera. That’s tough, and I don’t think I’m there yet. Working on it though! Thanks for asking.

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