The Ultimate Pinterest Guide

The ultimate Checklist to Pinterest Success

today i sat down and currated a list of my knowledge about pinterest and how you can seriously grow your business with it.
this is an easy checklist to see on which things you will have to improve upon.

this guide comes also in a pdf version that is ready to be prited, you just need to sign up with our site and you can download it from the members area.

I hope you gonna have fun with it and that it helps you alot, like it has helped me.

Free Pinterest PDF Checklist

How to Create a “Relax and …” Image for yourself. with Template HD

Hello fellow friends and photoshop lovers,

i have created a template preset for the famous relax and … look with the crown that everybody knows and loves and uses, i dont know why it got so hip.

But anyhow, here you go!

Just for you to download and edit it to your liking!

Pokemon Go latest tips and tricks

Pokemon Go latest tips and tricks


The desire to become the best pokemon go player in the world is high, we know that all too well! that’s why we provide you with the latest tips and trick to pokemon go 2 times a day. so that you never miss out on the best and most powerful tipps and tricks that are available for the game.

today update will give you information about the following topics

  • how to handle pokestops better when passing by
  • how to save your battery life while making it easier to catch pokemon at the same time
  • how you can safe battery life and also reduce your data consumption

so lets get right in. we have a list to read for you as well as we have found a video that covers the topics. for those of you who dont like reading too much!



Dont have to click on all the pokestops that you see!

you dont need to click on the pokestops all the time when you are passing by all you have to do ist press the x when the poke stop has fully evolved on your screen to get all the items that the stop holds.

also when you pass a stop with a bus or when you are a passenger in a car. you can preload the pokestop once you are close enough to it and it will preload all the items it holds, this should ensure that the items will be available and you dont have to slow down once you’re closer to the stop. then just click the x and farm the items right off of it.

Saving Battery live significantly

the ar mode was always the must go to feature when pokemon go came out, everybody loved the feature because it made the pokemon appear in the real world. and yes it indeed looks cool and give the game a certin flair. on the other hand however the augmented reality feature takes a lot of processing power to display the 3d models correctly on the screen for you. and processing power = battery life. so when you just press the little slider at the top of the screen you can turn the ar mode off and on. this will provide your phone with lots and lots of power.

another neat trick that comes with turning off the ar mode is, that pokemon which would be much harder to catch like those late high level ones, appear smaller on the screen when in ar mode. if you now turn off the ar mode and turn it on again, to then turn it off a second time, you will notice that the pokemon has come much closer to you then where it has been before that.

so win win situation guys! you catch pokemon easier, and you also can catch more of them because you have more battery…


Reducing your Data Rate consumption

pokemon go is powered by Google Maps  engine in the background which means that all the data of how the streets look and the spots where those fine pokemon are hiding, is run on googles programming voodoo.

so when ever you move alittle bit the pokemon go app requests new data from the servers of google. Like how does the area look ahead of me, what kind of streets or spots are upahead, all such things will be requested from the google servers all the time.

so when ever your phone needs this information it will ask googles servers, “hey whats ahead?” and google will tell this to your phone, and it will tell it alot of this. adn when ever your phone recives this data it basically downloads it from the internet. this will cause your data rate to gown down rapidly.

a neat little trick is to download google maps when you are at home on your wifi. you can download it right here.

install google maps, open it. and go to the settings tab. here you can click on the button that says offline maps.

this will give you the option of defining the area that you are most located in during your day, and therefore will also be the area that you will hunt for pokemon.

google maps will then download the maps to your phone and from there on this data will stay on your phone.

Be also sure to check the boxes in the settings that offline maps will only be updated while you are on wifi. from this point on pokemon go will request this data that now is saved on your phone and wont download it again from the server. what will effectively also safe battery life and data rate.


And if for some reason your battery life is not enogh for all your pokemon hunting.

we will soon have a test of the best powerbanks for your phone and also will explain the stats and why some power banks are better then others.

Our recommended powerbank for every phone and every player that wants to hunt all night is this one.

Just think about it, it fully charges in 2 hours and will have enough capacity that your phone can be charged two times. but not only your phone, also your Camera, your iPad Air, your GoPro HERO4 Silver if you want to stream and whatever else you can come up with.

Hope you enjoyed theese tricks!


Tamron 90mm Macro photo Lens Review

(From Tamron lens literature) Tamron introduces a new version of the famous 90mm macro lens for film and digital photography. Tamron 90MM, often referred to as “the portrait macro”; and loved by photographers all over the world, is now reborn as a Di lens that is perfect for use with both film and digital cameras.



Test Notes
I have to admit that I really love macro lenses, and this Tamron 90mm f/2.8 seems like a real winner, particularly at its price point. Let’s take a closer look:

In the sharpness department, this lens presents offers no opportunity for complaint. It’s just a hair off critical sharpness wide open, but at f/4 it’s “prickly sharp”, and stays that way all the way out to f/11. Diffraction limiting starts to set in about f/16, and at f/32, diffraction makes for a very soft image. Across its broad sweet spot though, this lens is extremely sharp, and almost perfectly uniform across the entire frame.

Chromatic Aberration
The Tamron 90mm f/2.8 also does very well in terms of Chromatic Aberration, with low to moderate maximum CA and low average CA.



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Shading (“Vignetting”)

On a sub-frame camera, light uniformity is excellent across the board. Shading hits a maximum of only 0.2 EV wide open, and drops to more or less unmeasurable levels at f/4 and higher.

This focal length seems to be a nearly ideal one for lens designers to minimize distortion: The most distortion the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 shows just 0.04% pincushion, and average distortion is less than half that value.



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AF Operation
The Tamron 90mm f/2.8 uses a conventional (as opposed to ultrasonic) motor, so isn’t quite as fast nor as quiet as lenses powered by the more advanced technology. It doesn’t do bad though, taking about 1.8 seconds to slew from closest focus to infinity, or a bit under a second when the focus-range switch on the side of the barrel is set to its “Limit” position (which limits the closest focusing distance to about 10-11 inches from the front of the lens). On our EOS-20D test body, focus acquisition and tracking seemed precise and sure-footed.

Build Quality and Handling The Tamron 90mm f/2.8 doesn’t rise to the “built like a tank” quality of some manufacturer’s primes, but its plastic barrel feels sturdy and solid, and manual focus operation is very smooth. The plastic construction does help a little with weight too, so this lens doesn’t unbalance the camera to the extent some lenses built with more metal might.
The aforementioned focus limit switch is helpful when you’re shooting at subject distances greater than a foot or so, as it greatly reduces the amount of time the camera could spend hunting for correct focus. At a range of ~11 inches from the front of the lens, and mounted on a 1.6x crop factor DSLR, the field of view is about 2.6 inches (67mm). With the focus limit disabled, the minimum field of view is about 0.87 inches (22mm), with a working distance of about 3.5 inches (~9 cm) from the front of the lens.



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Speaking of working distance, for some reason, the front element of this lens is recessed into the barrel about 1.5 inches (~4cm). This decreases the working distance by that amount, but may also eliminate the need to use the included lens hood in all but the most extreme flare conditions. In common with other non-IF (Internal Focusing) lenses, the barrel of the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 extends quite a distance (about 2 inches, or 5 cm) as you focus closer.

This lens also has a different way of switching between manual and automatic focusing, which is accomplished by sliding the focus ring forward or back on the lens barrel. We found this much more convenient than the usual small slide switch most lenses use. As a visual cue that you’re in manual focus mode, a blue ring around the end of the lens barrel is revealed when the focus ring is slid back to the manual position.



The Competition
Prime macro lenses in the ~100mm range tend to be pretty darn good, regardless of who builds them, so competition for the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 is pretty stiff. It holds its own pretty well though. As of this writing in mid-November, 2006, other lenses we’ve tested in this range include the Canon 100mm f/2.8 the  Nikon 105mm f/2.8, and the Sigma 105 mm F2,8 EX Makro.

In terms of sharpness, the Tamron 90mm does very well, and may in fact be the sharpest of the group, from about f/4 through f/11. (The Sigma may be almost imperceptibly sharper at f/11 and f/16.) All four lenses show very low shading and distortion. In terms of CA, the Sigma wins out over the other three, and the Tamron is slightly worse than the two manufacturer primes.(Although the differences there are small enough that they may be inconsequential.) Price-wise, the Tamron and Sigma are almost a toss-up, both running about a hundred dollars below the price of the manufacturer’s lenses. (Except the new Nikkor 105mm f/2.8 VR lens, which is a bit over twice the cost of the Tamron, due in part to its inclusion of Vibration Reduction technology.)



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At the end of the day, the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 macro stacks up very well against its competition. It’s tack sharp, with very low distortion and shading, and has chromatic aberration comparable to that of competing manufacturer’s lenses. Against its most direct competitor, the Sigma 105mm f/2.8, the Tamron is noticeably sharper at f/4, and slightly sharper from f/2.8 – f/8, but has slightly higher chromatic aberration. Bottom line, this is an excellent macro lens at a very attractive price, and available in a wide range of lens mounts (Canon, Minolta/Sony, Nikon, and Pentax).





Full-Frame Test Notes:

The full-frame test results for the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 macro lens look very similar to its sub-frame results, with the usual slight improvements from the larger pixels on our EOS-5D test body, and slight decreases in performance in the corners of the frame

Thanks to the 5D’s larger pixels, the Tamron 90mm f/2.8’s sweet spot extends from f/4 all the way to f/16, but there was some noticeable blurring in the upper corners of the frame wide open at f/2.8. Shading does increase to a bit over a half a stop at f/2.8 and a quarter stop at f/4, but drops to about 0.15 EV at f/5.6 and higher. Geometric distortion increases only a tiny amount, to 0.05% pincushion, while Chromatic Aberration drops just slightly relative to the sub-frame results on the 20D body.

The larger full-frame image circle presents a challenge to some lenses, but the Tamron 90mm f/2.8 takes it in stride quite easily, making this an excellent lens for full-frame macro work.