A curated internet directory, a multiple search tool, and an app directory
Auto | Books | Computers | Education | Entertainment | Finance | Free | Games | Gifts
A curated internet directory, a multiple search tool, and an app directory

Top 20 Photography

{{ndw.date}}
Family friendly. No tracking. No paid inclusions.
Wikipedia default (creative commons)
Video Lessons
Photography Lessons
169 Video Playlist
Beginner Photography
13 Videos
Beginners Courses
341 Videos
Exposure Triangle
1 2 3 4
NewsUniversity
Language of the Image
Tech Guides / Lessons
Harvard Course
Digital Photography
LifeHacker
Basic Photography
HowStuffWorks
Digital Basics
PhotographyCourse.net
Online Courses
Digital for Dummies
Digital Photography
Video Lessons
Khan - Pixar in a Box
Virtual Cameras
Video Lessons
Bing YouTube
Michael the Maven
YouTube Channel
Digital Photo Guy
YouTube Channel
Cambridge in Colour
Digital Tutorials
Reviews
Best Photo Books
Tom's Guide Top 10
Best Cameras
CNet Reviewed
Photo Sharing Sites
Top 15
Best Photo Editors
Tom's Guide
Best Photo Storage
Tom's Guide CNet
Meta Search Tool
SEARCH
Select Below
Google
Yahoo
Bing
Ask
Wikipedia
About
Top20
Info.com
WebCrawler
WolframAlpha
InfoPlease
Duck Duck Go
Dog Pile
Other
Images:
Google
Flickr
Bing
Y!
Blogs:
Ice
Rocket
Twitter
Pinterest
Video:
Youtube
Y!
Google
Bing
News:
Google
BBC
Y!
Useful Links
A Navigation Guide for Top20Photography.com
Navigating Education

1.  Begin with the end in mind

2.  Be Proactive


The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People

Proactive Strategies
  1. Do a survey of a course before you take it, such as reading a general history on the topic or several Wikipedia articles on the topic.  This may include studying one of the many online university courses or other Top 20 Online resources such as the Khan Academy.  This might also include studying an audio/visual course on the topic from your library or from The Great Courses Company (when on sale).  These surveys give you a scaffolding in which to put particular facts.

  2. Get off to a good start also by reading part of the textbook or the reading list before starting the course.  

  3. For AP Courses, review the course descriptions at www.apcentral.collegeboard.com and use review books or apps.

  4. Develop and use flashcards from a site such as Quizlet and possibly a flashcard app for that topic.

  5. Use study guides such as SparkNotes and review articles such as the Sunday Book Review from the New York Times.

  6. Seek out a mentor or study group (without plagiarism) and ask questions.

  7. Like Clint Eastwood in a gunfight, you want an edge. You want the sun at your back.