Here are tips to get you started with long exposure photography, which is an essential skill for beginners to master. It gives you creative freedom and teaches you how to handle unexpected low-light conditions.
With how quickly the eclipse comes and goes, you should prepare far in advance by learning some key camera settings, researching what gear to use, and figuring out your best overall shooting strategy.
Whether you just bought your first camera or you’re looking to improve your photography skills, the first step is learning how to take full advantage of your camera settings.
Aperture is the opening of your lens that light travels through to hit the camera sensor. Let’s discuss the aperture setting and how it affects your photos.
When we photograph snow, we need to pay closer attention to the light meters in our cameras. While all manufacturers have different terms and technologies for what their in-camera meters do, all of them basically function the same. Here is a breakdown of what they are and how to use them properly for great winter wonderland shots.
A quick primer on everything you need to know about sensor size and what it means for your photography, plus a list of great sensor comparison tools to try out!
In photography, light is controlled by the “exposure triangle”, which is made up of ISO, aperture, and shutter speed. These three components act together to determine exposure and understanding how they work will help take your photography to the next level.
Ever wonder why your camera may take a photo differently than someone else’s? You were standing in the same spot, focusing on the same thing, but your photo looks vastly different when you start to examine it closer. This article will help explain the physical phenomenon of why appearances change from camera to camera using real world photos. You will learn how to use crop factor multipliers on both your focal length and aperture to your advantage.
The word “photography” is almost synonymous with the word “still”. Photographers take stills. Videographers capture motion. This may be a prevailing thought but it isn’t true of creative photography. Cameras are set up for almost any vision to become reality. This is especially true when illustrating artistic motion in photography.
Do you ever wonder why you’re not nailing focus despite being told that your camera and lens are both fast and sharp enough for the job? It might not be because you’re missing the moment or going soft in the eyes. The solution might be buried in your settings.