In today’s digital world, you have access to amazing tools that allow you to learn new skills easily. You can watch videos on YouTube and see how someone else does it or even read a book about photography. But what if you want to learn virtual photography without spending money on expensive equipment? Well, there are many ways you can do just that!

First, know what is virtual photography? Adobe 3D AR professionals state, “Virtual photography is imagery made to resemble traditional photography and represent images of the real world.” 

YouTube tutorials:

YouTube is a great resource for learning photography. You can learn from experts, other photographers, beginners, amateurs, and anyone with a camera. YouTube tutorials are all over the Internet and in many different languages, so you can find a tutorial that suits your needs. The video will show you how to do an action or something specific like focus stacking or light painting, as well as general tips and tricks on how to improve your skills.

Online classes:

Online classes are a great way to learn the fundamentals of photography. They’re beneficial for beginners because they provide you with a step-by-step guide that takes you through the basics of composition and lighting, as well as how to use your camera.

Online classes can be convenient since they allow you to learn at your own pace whenever it suits you—and they’re accessible too! All you need is an internet connection, so whether it’s during work hours or after-hours on weekends when everyone else is sleeping off their hangovers from Saturday night, online classes will always be there waiting for you on your computer screen.

Finally, online courses offer something that other forms of learning do not: connections with other photographers!

One-on-one mentorship:

Though you can read about photography on the Internet, nothing beats one-on-one mentorship. In-person, online, or by phone: mentoring is a great way to learn.

Mentors can be local or remote, paid or unpaid; professionals or hobbyists—and in any combination, you might want. Mentor relationships vary widely in terms of how much time and money they require from both parties and what exactly they mean for each person’s growth and goals within the field of virtual photography.

Photography forums:

You can learn a lot from forums. They’re free and easy to use, and hundreds of them are on the Internet. The most popular photography forum is, but you can find plenty of other options.

If you have a question about your camera or software, someone in one of these forums might be able to help you out with it. Most photographers love helping others learn photography, so don’t be afraid to ask questions!

You’ll also get an opportunity to see how other photographers work—and even offer feedback on their photos. That’s right: If you’re brave enough (or polite enough), you can offer feedback on someone else’s photo while they’re still uploading it!

And that’s it—you’re all set to embark on your virtual photography journey! Hopefully, this article has inspired you to try something new, whether it be a hobby or a career change. And if you don’t have much experience with photography at all? That’s okay too! Don’t get disheartened by how far away from perfecting your craft might seem. As long as you take the time and effort required for learning, there is no limit on where this could take you.