A sweet spot is a condition where the camera lens produces its sharpest images. There are three factors that are needed to be understood to obtain sharp images:
1. Aperture that results in sharp images.
2. Focal length (in zoom).
3. Focused areas within the frame. Read the rest of this entry » .
Related Photography Ideas for sweet spot lens aperture at OneSlidePhotography.com
This music video by Androp creatively uses a large stack of Canon EOS60D DSLRs and flashes to create light patterns and stop motion footage. Obviously a big budget production, this music video uses a total of 250 cameras equipped with flashes and wired to be programmed to trigger on cue. The different patterns are made […]
As a photographer, have you ever counted the total frames you’ve shot in the course of a week? Does range from 500, 1000, to even 2000 photos a week? Now can you imagine the amount of photos you’ll produce in a year? Clearly, abundant. With so many photographs in your case, it’s probably quite a […]
One of the ways to achieve a creative photograph is to compose the object in such a way that it’s framed by certain objects in its surrounding. The framing technique is done by doing just that; taking an object in your target’s vicinity to create a frame. Other than creating a stronger point of view, […]
First, I would like to explain what a “kit” lens actually is. A kit lens is a lens that is usually bundled in the package when buying a new DSLR camera. For beginner DSLR kits, the kit lenses bundled in are also beginner lenses and cheap in price. But if you have the opportunity to […]
Here are A World History of Photography by Naomi Rosenblum. Encompasses the entire range of the photographic medium, from the camera lucida to up-to-date computer technology, and from Europe and the Americas to the Far East. The text investigates all aspects of photography – aesthetic, documentary, commercial and technical – while placing it in historical […]
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 ..