Photography is not Fun, IF..

Diopter Dial: Explanation and How to Use them

Fact about DSLR Shutter Count

Fine Art Photography: Tips for Photographing a Leaf

Tips to Hold The Dslr Camera Properly

The DSLR in Extremes!

Fill In Flash Photography Tips

How to Achieve a Levitation Photograph using Adobe Photoshop

The Exposure Triangle of Photography

20 Quick Tips for Beginner Photographers

Archive for the ‘Beginner’s Guide to Photography’ Category

Tamron and Tokina Lens Codes and What They Mean

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On November - 12 - 2018

Tamron Lens Codes

Tamron Lens Codes



A short while ago, I’ve made a post explaining the meaning in different Sigma lens codes. Now, in this post, I’ll explain the meaning codes for Tamron and Tokina lenses. They are as follows:

Tamron Lenses

Di – Digitally Integrated. Lenses with this code has a coating optimized for digital cameras.

Di-II – This is similar to the Di. But these lenses can only be used with cameras with cropped sensors (APSC).

Di III – These lenses are specially designed for mirrorless cameras.

USD – Ultrasonic Silent, like the USM or SWM. These lenses has a fast and quiet autofocus. Read the rest of this entry »

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Lomography Techniques

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On November - 11 - 2018

Lomography Techniques

Lomography Techniques


Photo by : Ciel Photography on Flickr

As what was done by the two pioneers of this field of photography, lomography has developed into a photographic technique that ignores the existing rules. When executing conventional photography techniques, a lot of rules must be adhered to (e.g. shutter speed, ISO, and aperture) to create a good photography. Meanwhile, those same rules tend to be ignored when photographing using Lomography techniques. Lomography emphasizes more on producing unique photographs, so the results are quite subjective. Read the rest of this entry »

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Tips to Keep the Lens Rear Cap and the Body Cap of Your Camera Safe

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On November - 10 - 2018
Tips to keep the lens rear cap and the body cap

Tips to keep the lens rear cap and the body cap

What do we often do when we take the camera out of its case? We usually open the body cap from the front body of the camera and open the lens rear cap from the back end of the lens. At that point of time, unknowingly we touch two things which can be the main source of dust and dirt that can directly enter into the sensor camera. How we put those two caps can be one of the factors which can affect the cleanness of sensor and lens of our camera. The following is the detail explanation.

Read the rest of this entry »

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What are the Advantages of Using a Monopod?

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On November - 10 - 2018
How to use a monopod

How to use a monopod

Generally, monopods aren’t substitutes for tripods. You won’t be able to photograph with bulb (long exposure) using a monopod. But if what you’re looking for is a tool to help you stabilize your camera from any shock, help you take pictures in poor light conditions, or just want an all-around sharper picture, then monopods trump tripods in several areas. These are, among others: Read the rest of this entry »

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Tips: Photographing at the Beach

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On November - 8 - 2018

Photographing at the Beach - Using CPL filter

Photographing at the Beach - Using CPL filter


Here are a few tips to help you create beach photos that can be enjoyed by you, your friends, and your whole family:

– The best time to capture beautiful beach panoramas are during the early morning or early evening because the sun is at a low angle, making textures and shadows look better in your photographs. These most opportune times are often called the Golden Hour. For more details on the subject, visit this post: Creating Extraordinary Pictures During Golden Hours.
Photographing at the Beach - Golden Hours

Photographing at the Beach - Golden Hours



– Try and make sure the horizon is even and straight during your photo shoot, because the horizon is a dominant interest in a beach photograph. If you do not have the time to straighten the horizon, you can do so during post-processing via editing software (but the cropping will reduce the dimensions of your photo). Read the rest of this entry »

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Related Photography Ideas for Beginner’s Guide to Photography at OneSlidePhotography.com

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Photography Icon: Robert Doisneau

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Download: Canon EOS 5D User’s Manual

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10 Things You Should do to Prepare for Strobist Photography

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How to Safely Carry Your Camera

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