Yahoo Mail service problem!
The huge capacity is fake! It's not unlimited!
It doesn't show old emails. It just tel you:
There appears to be a problem loading the email "Taxes". Retry
or Sorry, we're still having problems loading this message. This is likely a temporary issue due to a connection problem or an email with large attachments. Check your connection and try again, or try back again shortly.If you're still seeing this error, visit Help for troubleshooting instructions or to contact us. Error code: 44
Approach the subject! In general beginning photographers tend to include too much stuff in their images, too much space around the subject. The same is true for portraits. In my classroom when I teach this topic I often see people with a 50mm lens standing too far away from their model, leaving the person small in the frame. Fear of encroaching on someone’s personal space can come into play. So if that sounds like you, then you may want to invest in a longer lens, which are better for portraits anyway as they are more flattering to the subject. Look at the two examples below. The first was shot with a 50mm lens (on a full frame camera) and the second closer one was with a zoom lens set at 120mm. A portrait is about the person, so don’t be afraid to zoom in close! Remember that zooming in does not mean capturing only face shots. You can also capture “tight”, close up shots of your subject sitting on a stool or leaning into a tree. A portrait is about the person, so don’t be afraid to zoom …