Archive for the ‘Street Photography’ Category
Candid street photography, or candid portraits, can be some of the most interesting photos captured in everyday places. Heading out into the crowd with a camera is exhilarating and intimidating at the same time. Great photographic scenes play out on the streets right before your very eyes, but people are quick to recognize the camera and ruin the opportunity. Being covert without being creepy — it’s all part of the game we call street photography (and quite different from traditional portrait photography).
Discover how to achieve the best results for candid street photography. Find photography tips that will help you to capture great natural street scenes.These tips will help you see those decisive moments and learn to trust your instincts. Read the rest of this entry »
People and all aspects of their daily lives are always interesting photo themes. The interesting factors can be triggered by the touching atmosphere of the scenes. These epic scenes may be of a cultural activity or a seemingly mundane day-to-day ritual.
For photographers with a keen eye in observing social issues, these human activity and behaviors will make for an interesting and eye-catching works of photography. And the production of these photos will feel natural and easy to do.
These works of photography centering on human activity and behavior are usually referred to as “human-interest photographs.” The problem is, human-interest photography might not be as easy as it seems. There are many constraints in the field that we have to go through when we photograph a subject. For example, when the scene is ready to be photographed, suddenly the objects notice the camera, disrupting their natural state, making the photograph seem forced or unnatural.
For those interested in delving into the world of human-interest photography, the following tips may assist in getting started: Read the rest of this entry »
There is a term in photography, candid shots, where the subject of the photograph is not in a controlled position or unaware of the camera (photo coverage). The resulting picture looks more natural, spontaneous, and less contrived. The following are tips for successful candid photography:
1. Bring your camera everywhere. Be ready to shoot at any time because an interesting moment may be just around the corner.
2. Pay close attention to your surroundings. The simplest things may become interesting objects to shoot. These may be a daydreaming store owner, people waiting for their train, the elderly, someone sitting next to you, a couple of lovebirds. The possibilities are endless. Read the rest of this entry »
A parade is a festivity where we can photograph many interesting objects, whether it be the people in the parade or the audience. So what are the things we should pay attention and should prepare for when about to photograph a parade? Here are a few useful tips:
1.Find information of parade events. If available, ask for a travel calendar from your local tourism office. You can also go online or look for information in the newspaper.
2.Ready your “combat gear.” These include:
-Memory cards and backup batteries.
-All-around zoom lens (18-200mm lens for instance). Because you’re usually confined in the crowd when photographing parades and the all-around lens will ease in photographing tough angles.
-Mobile phone with a full battery for communication or for when you split from your crowd (when photographing in groups).
-Beverage and snack. Read the rest of this entry »
There’s something called the EDFAT method in photojournalism to help create a good photo essay. Through this method, the photographer will proceed to find the right photo frame that’s creative and can collect a complete data to be displayed in the photo essay. This method was introduced by the “Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Telecommunication” in Arizona State University. This method has been successfully tested as a method for selecting the special aspects of a story in order to obtain a powerful image.
So what does EDFAT stand for? Read the rest of this entry »
Related Photography Ideas for Street Photography at OneSlidePhotography.com
In computing, JPEG is a commonly used method of lossy compression for digital photography (image).It is the most common image file type captured by digital cameras, from standard point-and-shoot to DSLRs, and it provides easy compatibility with desktop software and Internet upload sites. The term “JPEG” is an acronym for the Joint Photographic Experts Group [...]
One of the simplest forms of astrophotography is capturing star trails. From helpful tips and tricks to required equipment and recommended camera settings, I will try to cover in this article the basic photography technique and equipment needed for star trails photography.
Naturally, you seek to create images that achieve your own desired characteristics — images that project your own particular style. It’s a feeling shared by everyone who loves photographs and loves taking them, professional and amateur alike. With digital cameras, you’re able to control image characteristics such as tone, hue, and contrast — and do [...]
Nikkor 105mm f/1.8, manual lens with 9 aperture blades … and the closest focusing distance is 42 in… with a smooth and wonderful bokeh Nikon mounted to the DSLR body (EOS 1000d)? yup … why not using a lens adapter of course ..
Portrait photography is not rocket science. Photographers have been capturing portraits of people since cameras were invented. When you create a portrait of someone, your goal is to create a likeness of the person at his best. But how do you capture a portrait of someone at his best when he’s camera shy, for instance?
Histogram is a feature in a DSLR camera that is often under-utilized by its users because of lack of understanding as what and how this histogram function works. Histogram, in general, can be viewed on the LCD screen by pressing the “info” button located next to the screen. Read on to learn more about what [...]
Here are 20 quick tips to get you started as a beginner photographer. Maybe you’ve known some of these, but hopefully you’ll learn something new. 1. To practice your panning skills, photograph objects moving at normal speeds (a person riding on a motorcycle, for instance). Use the shutter priority mode and set your shutter speed [...]