Basic Camera (DSLR) Settings that must be understood

Macro Photography Equipment for Beginner

6 Digital Camera’s Arch Enemies

Advantages on Photo-Hunting Alone

Music Video by Androp – With 250 Canon EOS 60D Cameras!

Download: Canon EOS 5D User’s Manual

Should you Upgrade Your Camera First or your Lens?

Rule of Third

Understanding the Zoom Values of a Camera Lens

Tips on How to do Travelling Photography for Beginners

Fill In Flash Photography Tips

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On June - 7 - 2017

Fill In Flash Photography Tips

Fill In Flash Photography Tips


Fill flash is a photographic technique used to brighten deep shadow areas, typically outdoors on sunny days, though the technique is useful any time the background is significantly brighter than the subject of the photograph, particularly in backlit subjects. To use fill flash, the aperture and shutter speed are adjusted to correctly expose the background, and the flash is fired to lighten the foreground. Most point and shoot cameras include a fill flash mode that forces the flash to fire, even in bright light. Depending on the distance to the subject, using the full power of the flash may greatly overexpose the subject especially at close range. Certain cameras allow the level of flash to be manually adjusted e.g. 1/3, 1/2, or 1/8 power, so that both the foreground and background are correctly exposed, or allow an automatic flash exposure compensation. Read the rest of this entry »

.

Related Photography Ideas for fill in flash tricks at OneSlidePhotography.com

How to destroy a new Canon 24-70mm f/2.8…. like a pro!

Here are some tips to get you looking like a professional photographer. The newest, most advanced, and of course most expensive lenses are sometimes a necessary investment if you want to be a professional photographer. To capture those important moments, skilled hands that can quickly change between lenses is an important factor so you won’t […]


Priorities When Buying a Camera and its Accessories

Being new to photography means being excited in buying new lenses, flash, and the endless additional camera accessories. But before you splurge, it’s best you understand the priorities and which are must-buys. Here is oneslidephotography.com’s version of priorities in order: 1. Camera Body Of course, since without it, there’s no buying anything else. 2. Lens […]


Don’t Delete Your Digital Photography Mistakes Too Fast!

Do you delete images in camera? Have you ever discovered a ‘mistake’ shot that turned out to be one of your favorites? Everybody, it seems, uses the delete button on their cameras. Hey, there must be a reason it’s there, right? Heck, I know I’m guilty of abusing this button too. It’s about time though […]


11 Tips for On Stage Photography

Of all the types of photography ever invented, I would claim that live concert photography is up there among the most difficult ones. You have five thousand fans behind you, and there is a band in front of you. Nobody stands still. In fact, even the notion of standing still ruins the idea of a […]


Tips: Photographing Orchestra Concerts

Concerts are different than other types of musical events due to several of its characteristics. In addition to generally displaying classical music, concerts have aspects that can become constrictive to photograph. The most important thing when it comes to photographing concerts is that the camera can’t be too noisy and the photographer can’t move around […]


What Photographers Should Keep in Mind When Using Facebook

With the development of the digital age and the internet, it surely have massive effect on the progress of digital photography. Facebook is one of the leading social network website that highly effects the digital photography world. In face, we can easily share photos, tag them, and comment photographs posted by friends with the greatest […]


Nikkor 105mm f/1.8Ais on DSLR

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 ..