Ali al-Hasan ibn al-Haytham
An Arabian scientist, mathematician, astronomer, and philosopher, first described the principles and ideas behind the way the future Camera Obscura would work, essentially giving birth to the idea of photography.
The ideas provided by Al-Haytham were first constructed and actually invented in the 13th or 14th centuries. It allowed light in the a small hole, projecting the image from outside against an opposing wall, where the artist could lay a medium to draw, sketch, or paint on. It gave birth to more life-like images although not easily accessible.
First color photo using RGB
Taken in 1861 by Scottish physicist James Clerk Maxwell, this image of a tartan ribbon revolutionized photography as the first color photograph. He developed it by using red, green, and blue filters on negatives and merging the three.
Dr. Peter Goldmark
Goldmark used the techniques discovered by Maxwell to revolutionize the television industry. By using the premise of three RGB plates spinning rapidly and electrically transmitting it through successive images, Goldmark helped CBS produce the first color television in 1940.
Slightly before Goldmark's television revolution, several new photography tools were reinvented, greatly improving the ability for people to express themselves.
Known for his unique, unwavering style, Ansel Adams' images are extremely detailed, sharp, and well-composed. As an environmentalist, he defended nature by revealing its true beauty to those who could not see it.
Since then, she has continued working for various pop culture magazines including Vanity Fair and Vogue alongside her work at Rolling Stone. She has also done various shoots with celebrities for movies, television shows, and music promotion. Her unique style has changed portraiture and provided the general public with the ability to look into the lives of their idols. Here are some of her best recognized works:
McMullin's masterpieces reveal the true problems with society and street strife. His photos of conflict and crisis demonstrate the issues with humanity and if these photos don't make you feel anything, I don't know what will.