In this article, we are going to look at some easy steps to get you started capturing some glorious panoramic images. With a camera and access to a bit of software anyone can shoot a panorama, yet, despite how easy it is now, it can still be a little daunting to tackle this technique for the first time.
Getting a balanced exposure takes practice and lots of patience and it’s essential to know your camera’s settings and get familiar with shooting manual. Not sure how to do that? No worries, we’ve got you covered. Let’s start with the three main basics to help fast track your winter photography.
From keeping your lens safe to enhancing an image, there’s no question that filters can be an invaluable tool for photographers, but if you’re just getting started with your photography, you might be confused on what all the fuss is about. Many camera owners use clear filters to protect their lens from dust and moisture but filters also play another huge role in the photographers kit: to enhance the quality of the photos taken.
We're going back to the basics: How to shoot on Manual Mode. Shooting in manual can seem a bit overwhelming at first, but it’s worth it. Manual mode gives the photographer complete control when it comes to how exposed a photo looks, what’s components of the photo are in focus, how much depth of field definition you have. If you're new to shooting on manual, these are our best tips to get the results you want.
In the past few weeks, we’ve mastered bothapertureandshutter speedin relation to winter photography. This week we’re taking a quick look at the final pillar of photography: ISO. ISO is the last step to understanding the basics of shooting on manual mode and is a crucial component to a well-exposed photo.
This week, we take a look at one of the three pillars of photography: shutter speed. What is it? How do you use it? How does it work with aperture and ISO? And most importantly, how do you optimize shutter speed for winter photography?