In a strict sense, macro means that the subject being photographed is projected onto the image sensor at a lifesize scale, or 1:1 (one to one) magnification. Macro photography is close-up photography of usually very small objects. The classical definition is that the image projected on the “film plane” (i.e., film or a digital sensor) is close to the same size as the subject. Here are photo tutor that explains the various types of equipment you can use to take macro photos. Read the rest of this entry ».
Related Photography Ideas for macro photography equipment at OneSlidePhotography.com
Sooner or later, you will be invited to photograph the wedding of a friend or family member. After all, you have one of those cameras, professional-looking, so you should know what you’re doing, right? Photographing weddings can be daunting, especially if this is your first. As the bride and groom, you may be facing its […]
Why do you think Einstein stuck out his tongue in his most famous portrait? Many have asked that question, and there are even those that think it’s a photoshopped image. Turns out, this really was an authentic photograph and not the least bit photoshopped. So what’s the back story of this portrait?
There is a friend of mine who once told me a story “yesterday, I went to an old house which is said to be haunted. Did you know what happened when I was taking a picture in an empty room? There were some mysterious circular lights and I am quite sure that at the moment, […]
The use of control or button +/- on our DSLR camera is the simplest way to make an image look lighter or darker. This feature is in almost all cameras, be it digital or analog, amateur or professional cameras. What is the simple definition of exposure compensation?
If you’re a DSLR camera user, there’s a simple and quick tip to protect your lens and camera, especially when you’re using a telephoto lens attached to your camera body. Do pay attention to the way you carry your camera on your shoulder. Pay close attention to the two images below and note the difference […]
One of the most creative ways to show movement is to use a technique called panning. The image featured on this page is an example of panning. Panning is a photography technique that “freezes” a moving subject while adding motion blur to the background, giving the viewer a distinct sense of movement in the image. […]
Noise, or a set of spots or visible pixels on photographs, often annoys many of us because it lowers the image quality. Before we discuss the remedies to fixing noise, we need to get a better understanding of the cause of these spots on our photos.