Sometimes we are faced with a situation that requires us to take photos in the sun. Even if whe the position of the sun is at its heat-inducing peak is not a great time to shoot photos.
Here are some tips to minimize your shortcomings: Read the rest of this entry »
Focusing accurately is important in getting sharp photos. Photos with an offed focus is difficult or almost beyond repair.Back in the day, there was only manual focus. Manual focus are rather difficult for DSLR cameras because the viewfinder is smaller and less bright. Fortunately, there’s now auto focus in modern DSLR cameras.Even so, we must determine the proper auto-focus mode so that the resulting image is sharp and consistent.
Here are some auto-focus modes commonly encountered in DSLR cameras: Read the rest of this entry »
Lomography is a part of analog photography that uses a specialized camera known as the LOMO camera. LOMO stands for “LeningradskoyeOptiko-MechanichesckoyeObyedinenie” (Leningrad Optical Mechanical Merger). The name comes from the name of the lens factory in St. Petersburg, Russia. The factory manufactures lenses for medical equipment (such as microscope lenses), tools of weaponry, and camera lenses. In Austria, this factory became the inspiration for a commercial trademark brand for products related to photography. This brand was called Lomographische AG. Lomographic cameras still uses analog film rolls, hence it being categorized as part of analog photography (unlike the common digital photography of today). People who enjoy Lomography and loves taking photographs using LOMO cameras are referred to as “lomographers.” Read the rest of this entry »
These photos interest you? And are you curious as to how they were taken? Like what camera was used, what filters, shutter speed settings, ISO? Or maybe you’re curious as to how it was edited in photoshop and what techniques were used to get these results? I will explain to you in detail and answer all these questions about how these photos were made.
Here are the secret ingredients: Read the rest of this entry »
GN, short for Guide Number, Is the amount of power the light transmitted by a flash device is. It’s the result from multiplying distance (in meter or feet) and aperture.
The power of the flash is measured with the GN which describes the flash’s capacity in illuminating objects within a certain distance (in meters). Modern flashes supports TLL technology that allows it to set its power according to the distance the object is to the camera, so the risk of it being too bright or too dark can be eliminated. Read the rest of this entry »