How Important are Megapixels in a Digital Camera?

[video] Camera Warfare!

DEP and A-DEP Modes Explanation on DSLR

10 Effective Tips for Better Waterfalls Pictures

Should you Upgrade Your Camera First or your Lens?

Video Tutorial on Cleaning Camera Dslr (Not So) Correctly And Properly

Beginner’s Guide to Photography: Easy ways to photograph the moon

How to Get the Star Effect in Photography

How to Photograph Silhouettes in 5 Easy Steps

The Possible Causes Of Err99 In Canon Dslr Camera And How To Fix It

Utilizing an External or Camera’s Flash to Freeze an Object

Posted by oneslidephotogaraphy On January - 23 - 2017
Utilizing an External Flash to Freeze an Object

Utilizing an External Flash to Freeze an Object

It can be quite frustrating when the lighting conditions are insufficient when shooting, which makes it difficult to shutter speeds fast enough to freeze a photo’s object. When encountered with such a predicament, a flash (whether it be the internal camera’s flash or an external flash unit) can be used to remedy the situation.
A flash has a relatively short flash duration, usually around 1/1000 – 1/20000 seconds. The flash duration is the duration of how long the flash illuminates a subject.

Because of this short lighting duration, it is possible to freeze the object of the photo, even with a relatively slow shutter speed (1/60 second, for example) in a low lighting condition.
In brightly lit environments such as outdoors in the sun, this trick does not apply because a slow shutter speed will capture an object’s movement instead of freezing it. Read the rest of this entry »

.

Related Photography Ideas for freeze photography tips at OneSlidePhotography.com

The EDFAT Method in Photojournalism

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 […]


Why would shooting in JPEG be better than RAW

Even though I almost always shoot in RAW files, especially in client photo shoots, there are times when it’s better to record using the JPEG format. (Read RAW vs JPEG). The advantage of the JPEG format, besides its smaller file size,, are also that they are quite suitable for those new to photography. Why?


Tips To Be A Confident Photographer

For some of us, the difficult part of photography is not about learning the techniques of shooting but more about finding confidence with your shooting ability. The lack of confidence is a common dilemma in the world of photography. So, how to deal with it? There are ten tips on how to help you get […]


Colors of Life by Rarindra Prakarsa

Rarindra Prakarsa is a Jakarta, Indonesia based photographer. He love his country and tried to capture the unseen beauty of Indonesia from artist’s point of view by taking these inspiring photos of landscapes, nature, culture and faces. Rarindra Parkash captured the different kind of people and their livings with pure colors of life and showed […]


Tips: Caring for and Storing Photographs to Maintain Quality

A photograph can be very valuable because of the image that it depicts. It may be of a once-in-a-lifetime moment or of a time and place you once loved. But over time, the aging process of a photograph is inevitable. If not stored correctly, a photo can be damaged over time and you may lose […]


Creating Unusual Digital Photographs

Creating unusual digital photographs will involve a lot of things, and you can do this with on-camera accessories like lenses, cases and tripods. You also can use on-camera settings. Or, you can use post-processing techniques through Photoshop, to make your pictures look unusual.With a digital camera and editing software, you can edit and manipulate your […]


What Photographers should Know: Focal Plane Mark

Do you own an SLR or DLSR camera? Try and pay attention to the top part of the camera. Find the Greek letter Phi a circle divided in half by a long line mark that’s usually placed not far from the view finder. Maybe this feature is familiar to those who’ve been into photography for […]