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We promote great photography products.

Did you know? It takes 75,000 trees to print a Sunday edition of the New York Times. Did you know? We launch the new PhotoMoti in just two days and our first product requires no paper! Join our FREE newsletter here: http://goo.gl/xNX296

Did you know? It takes 75,000 trees to print a Sunday edition of the New York Times. Did you know? We launch the new PhotoMoti in just two days and our first product requires no paper! Join our FREE newsletter here: http://goo.gl/xNX296


Does every picture need to be in sharp focus?

The Infinity series is an extensive body of work by Bill Armstrong. Bill has been photographing this series since 1997 and It is both a very creative and highly inspirational body of work. It includes a wide range of portfolios, from figurative to abstract, that are made using Bill’s unique process of photographing found images extremely out of focus with the camera’s focusing ring set at infinity.

Bill’s unique process of appropriating images and subjecting them to a series of manipulations—photocopying, cutting, painting, re-photographing—transforms the originals and gives them a new meaning in a new context. Extreme blurring makes the edges within the collages disappear, so the photographs appear to be seamless, integrated images.

Visit Bill Armstrong’s website to see the full series: http://www.billarmstrongphotography.com



Reblog if you agree.

Reblog if you agree.



New York City is very much at the centre of our first product launch in a couple of weeks, so we thought we’d share some interesting facts about this city. 
The Manhattan grid pattern produces an effect known as “Manhattanhenge” (like Stonehenge) as, on two days – around 28th May and 12th July – sunset is directly aligned with the street grid pattern. Something to keep in mind if you’re lucky enough to be shooting in this fascinating city on these dates.
Sign up to our newsletter to be the first to know about our first product launch on the new PhotoMoti website.

New York City is very much at the centre of our first product launch in a couple of weeks, so we thought we’d share some interesting facts about this city.

The Manhattan grid pattern produces an effect known as “Manhattanhenge” (like Stonehenge) as, on two days – around 28th May and 12th July – sunset is directly aligned with the street grid pattern. Something to keep in mind if you’re lucky enough to be shooting in this fascinating city on these dates.

Sign up to our newsletter to be the first to know about our first product launch on the new PhotoMoti website.


Stunning subway image by Mark Notari.
Make sure to stay tuned for our upcoming website launch in just a couple of weeks time now.

Stunning subway image by Mark Notari.

Make sure to stay tuned for our upcoming website launch in just a couple of weeks time now.



Here is another interesting or shall we say quirky fact about New York.
There are “fake” buildings in the city that are used for subway maintenance and ventilation. The building above in the middle, located in Brooklyn, has a fake facade.
58 Joralemon Street - check it out on Google street view.

Here is another interesting or shall we say quirky fact about New York.

There are “fake” buildings in the city that are used for subway maintenance and ventilation. The building above in the middle, located in Brooklyn, has a fake facade.

58 Joralemon Street - check it out on Google street view.


New York is closely linked to the first product we’ll be launching in a few weeks time, so we thought we’d share some random facts about New York.
Like this one.
From 1904 to 1948 there was an 18th Street station on the 4/5/6 line. It’s abandoned now, but you can still see it on local 6 trains.

New York is closely linked to the first product we’ll be launching in a few weeks time, so we thought we’d share some random facts about New York.

Like this one.

From 1904 to 1948 there was an 18th Street station on the 4/5/6 line. It’s abandoned now, but you can still see it on local 6 trains.


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