Skip to main content

DPOTY Awards 2010 winners announced

media_1298588417954.png
The winners of Digital Photographer magazine's DPOTY Awards 2010 have been announced today with the overall Digital Photographer of the Year award going to Emma Goulder. Six further category winners and the runners up feature in a special supplement, free with the current issue (106) of the magazine. For more information please see the press release below.
media_1298588441653.png
Digital Photographer of the Year Awards 2010 winners announced
Leading prosumer photography magazine celebrates the culmination of its popular annual photographic competition
The winners of the Digital Photographer of the Year Awards 2010 have been announced in Issue 106 of Digital Photographer, on sale today. All the winners and runners up feature in a beautiful glossy supplement, free with this issue of the magazine.
The DPOTY Awards 2010, launched in July last year and has received an unprecedented response, with more than triple the amount of entries than the previous year’s competition.
The category winners for 2010 are:
Overall Digital Photographer of the Year – Emma Goulder
Landscape Digital Photographer of the Year – Glyn Fletcher
Portrait Digital Photographer of the Year – Mo Ayyad
Wildlife Digital Photographer of the Year – Peter Denness
Travel Digital Photographer of the Year –  David Burden
Action Digital Photographer of the Year – Adrian Gunawan
Creative Digital Photographer of the Year – Branko Stojanovic
Editor Rosie Tanner said, “It’s been a fantastic contest, with thousands and thousands of quality entries submitted. The portrait category was of a particularly high standard, making it very difficult to judge.”
The competition judges also included Editor in Chief, Debbi Allen, The Guardian Newspaper picture editor, Eamonn McCabe, Photography expert, Will Cheung and General Manager of Marketing
Digital Imaging Division at Samsung, Steve Mitchell.
Steve Mitchell, said, “Judging the DP Awards was challenging due to the high standard of the entries in all categories. It was inspiring to see both the creative choice of subjects and compositions, as well as the strong technical abilities of the readers. Well done to everybody who entered, not just the winners, and I hope I have the opportunity again to be involved in judging future awards.”
Advertising Manager, Jennifer Farrell said, “The Digital Photographer of the Year Awards 2010 has been a resounding success. The Samsung sponsorship has provided fantastic prizes and support, which has made the 2010 awards our best yet. Every year our awards have grown in popularity and we are looking forward to seeing DPOTY 2011 build on this great success.”
Each category winner wins a Samsung EX1 camera and Samsung 4GB SDHC Plus card and the overall winner scoops a fantastic Samsung NX10 camera with three lenses, a flash gun and memory card.
Digital Photographer Issue 106 is now on sale. Get your copy and your free awards supplement with the magazine or online at www.imagineshop.co.uk
media_1298588547205.png

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Hasselblad H4D-60 review

UPDATE 18 May, 2012: Hasseblad is set to reduce the price on the H4D cameras by as much as $11,000 / 6,200 Euros on the H4D-60, bringing the price to 23,900 euros ($30,995 / £21,995). Please see here for more details.

The last couple of decades have been turbulent for medium format camera manufacturers, but now after several well-known names have withdrawn, the market looks healthy. Two new unexpected entrants, Leica and Pentax have added to the dynamic at opposing ends of the pricing scale, forcing the two established system players to compete fiercely in their traditional rarefied role as well as the entry-level.

Partnering with both Leaf and Mamiya, Phase One has developed a trio of entry-level Mamiya DM models starting at under $14k/ £9k while continuing to offer a wide range of Phase One and Leaf backs, up to 80-megapixels. Through various offers and incentives these backs, are most likely to be partnered with the 645DF body but they are in fact compatible with a wide range of …

Fujifilm IS Pro UV-IR DSLR review

Fuji’s IS Pro is the up-date to maker’s earlier S3 UV-IR camera, and like that particular camera, the IS Pro adopts a modified image sensor that’s not shielded from UV or IR light. Consequently, with various filtration methods, the IS Pro is designed for Ultraviolet (UVA), visible and near Infrared photography.

Although there is a healthy demand for DSLRs with IR capability especially, and there are number of independent vendors (mainly in the US, but the UK also) that offer IR dedicated and full-spectrum conversion of current Nikon and Canon bodies, it’s anticipated the IS Pro will appeal largely to the scientific and forensic communities. With the departure of the S3 UV-IR, Fuji’s IS Pro continues to be the only dedicated full-spectrum interchangeable lens based DSLR that has professional-level support from a camera maker. As well as official product support and 12-month warranty, for government agencies and the like, the OEM status of the IS Pro will be particularly reassuring an…

Mitsubishi CP-D70DW dye-sublimation printer review

Roll-fed dye-sublimation transfer printers are often used in photo-kiosks but with their fast operation and touch dry photos, they’re also the printer of choice for event photographers.


Mitsubishi Electric CP-D70DW

Rating 4.5/5 HIGHLY RECOMMENDED

Price
£1214 (£999 ex VAT) $1,399.95
Contact
Mitsubishi Electric; www.mitsubishielectric.co.uk www.mitsubishi-imaging.com
Needs
Mac OS X 10.5 or Windows XP later
Pros
Print quality, job times, low media costs, durability, build, noise levels
Cons
Noise levels, paper handling niggles, colour profile on request



Buy at Adorama Camera (US) at $1,279.95, plus mail-in rebate available. Buy at Amazon US (sold by Adorama).

Buy the Dual deck CP-D70DW at Adorama now at $1,939.95, plus mail-in rebate (was $2,950).



Introduction


Unlike the process of dithering liquid ink in an inkjet, dye-sublimation printers produce authentic continuous tone images with an analogous look like that of a conventional lab-produced print. They achieve this using thin c…