Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
If you have been following along so far you have learned about the exposure triangle ( Understanding exposure - exposure triangle ) and how it controls timing and depth of field.
I recently got these 10 street photography tips from an anonymous street photographer who wanted to share this information with you. I found these tips to be very insightful, and I hope you will too! Keep reading more to learn about all the goodness.
Have you ever heard of the sunny 16 rule?
Edit Edited by Robert Benson, Teresa, Flickety, Maluniu and 3 others
3K+ How do you take Portraits that have the ‘Wow’ factor? Today and tomorrow I want to talk about taking Portraits that are a little out of the box . You see it’s all very well and good to have a portrait that follows all the rules – but it hit me as I was surfing on Flickr today that often the most striking portraits are those that break all the rules . Note : this post is an extract from our Essential Portrait Photography Tips E-book – Grab Your Copy Today!
Obviously, any focal length will do in street photography and your creativity is really the only limit to how you perform with them.
Hold your mouse over the picture and click "PIN IT" to put this pic on your Pinterest!
Lens Elements and Groups
Perhaps the most well know principle of photographic composition is the ‘ Rule of Thirds ‘.
Canon EOS Beginners’ FAQ Copyright © 2002-2013 NK Guy Version 0.9.7. 12 December, 2010. http://photonotes.org/articles/beginner-faq/ Part III - Lenses. Choosing a lens and basic lens categories.
Exposure for flash photography used to involve time consuming calculations based on guide numbers, subject distance and apertures. Evaluative through-the-lens (E-TTL) flash metering has changed all this. Flash photography, is now about as easy as a two times tables.
As long as your shutter speed is at or below the flash sync speed and your subject is within flash range, your Speedlite will automatically output the correct amount of light for your foreground subject.
All EOS camera models, film and digital, have a button on the back of the camera that's marked with an asterisk or star icon.
Depth of field is the amount of distance between the nearest and farthest objects that appear in acceptably sharp focus in a photograph.
Photo above taken by photography hobbyist Paulo Legaspi