Photographers to Follow on Instagram: September 17, 2021

Every day, the PetaPixel Instagram account is sharing excellent photography from our readers and those who inspire us. Here is a look at some of our recent favorite posts and the photographers behind the lens. Our @PetaPixel Instagram page has been posting all the great work that finds its way in front of our eyes. […]

Photographers to Follow on Instagram: September 17, 2021

Every day, Instagram account is sharing excellent photography from our readers and those who inspire us. Here is a look at some of our recent favorite posts and the photographers behind the lens.

Our @PetaPixel Instagram page has been posting all the great work that finds its way in front of our eyes. Want to see your photos shared on our account? First, you’ll want to follow us. Then use the #petapixel hashtag in your posts to join our Instagram community of photographers. These steps let us easily find what to share.

Below, we recognize a selection of talented photographers who recently had their work featured on @PetaPixel. Keep posting your images with #petapixel and you could find yourself here next week.


Carim Jost, found on Instagram as @carim_jost, is a 37-year-old amateur photographer based in Switzerland. Jost has a passion for wilderness and adventure and loves sharing the beauty of the mountains as a means of protecting them.


Dominik Zagarovsky is a fashion and portrait photographer based in Cologne, Germany whose work can be seen on Instagram at @dominikzky. “Mostly I shoot people that are not models and not in some kind of creative industry,” Zagarovsky told PetaPixel. “My goal is creating a connection with them, which makes them feel like being in front of the camera is the most normal thing in the world.”


Matt Kenneally, or @matt_kenneally on Instagram, is a London-based photographer that specializes in time-slices. These time-slices show the passage of time in a single image and take hours to capture all the frames needed.


Kevin Kielty, whose main Instagram account is @shakes11, is an amateur photographer living in Southern California. “I focus mainly on surfing photos and wildlife/animals,” Kielty told PetaPixel through email. “And am hoping to move professionally into either field.”

For this particular photo that’s sure to put a smile on your face, he used the Nikon D500 and Nikkor 200-500mm lens. Keilty said it was shot at a spot called The Wedge in Newport Beach, California “on a day when the waves were breaking 15-20 feet.”


Alan Shapiro, known as @alanshapiro515 on Instagram, is a multi-talented photographer who said that he still can’t decide whether he prefers portraiture, food, still life, or macro. Any which way, photography for Shapiro came as a stress-relieving hobby and he “turned it into a joy-filled second career.”


Be sure to follow us on Instagram to see more work from photographers like you and tag photos with #petapixel for them to be considered for a feature.


Image credits: All photographs used with the permission of their respective photographers.

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Listen to the Canon EOS R3 Shutter Fire at 30FPS

Last week, Canon launched its latest high-end photojournalist-focused mirrorless camera, the EOS R3. It is capable of firing up to 30 frames per second in electronic shutter mode — and the sound of it doing so is wild. Uploaded by Youtuber and photographer GengHui Tan, the short video above delivers exactly what is promised: the […]

Listen to the Canon EOS R3 Shutter Fire at 30FPS

Last week, Canon launched its latest high-end photojournalist-focused mirrorless camera, the EOS R3. It is capable of firing up to 30 frames per second in electronic shutter mode — and the sound of it doing so is wild.

Uploaded by Youtuber and photographer GengHui Tan, the short video above delivers exactly what is promised: the sound of the EOS R3 firing 30 frames per second for about four straight seconds. In his video description, Tan states that the camera has a maximum 1/64,000 shutter speed and is capable of shooting up to 30 frames per second with the electronic shutter. The camera fires so quickly that the space between each click is almost indiscernible.

“During my short hands-on media session with the Canon EOS R3, I was able to have a feel of the amazing speed and precision of the Canon EOS R3. I would love to fully test out this feature when a review unit is available,” Tan writes.

Of note, this sound is entirely artificial. When briefing the press about the R3, Canon spent a bit of time explaining that it made a specific effort to give photographers the ability to go completely silent with the R3, even when it is firing at maximum frame rates. There are settings in the camera that allow the sound heard in the video above to be turned off, but the company did not stop there. There are additional settings that remove all sounds from the camera at the cost of a bit of speed, allowing a photographer to shoot without making any sound at all.

The Canon R3 has significant technological advancements over any other Canon camera released to date. Not only can it fire at 30 frames per second, but it can also do so while maintaining full-time autofocus and delivers a blackout-free experience for the shooter. The camera can also shoot at up to 12 frames per second with a traditional mechanical shutter. Canon says that the readout speed of the sensor is so good that there is minimum rolling electronic shutter distortion.

The EOS R3 can support flash sync with its electronic shutter at up to 1/180 second at up to 15 frames per second.

For more on the EOS R3, make sure to read launch coverage as well as a hands-on first impression from photographer Martin Bissig, who was able to spend a week with the camera ahead of its announcement.


Image credits: Elements of featured image licensed via Depositphotos.

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