10 Most Common Mistakes in Landscape Photography. A Post By: Anne McKinnell If you’re serious about landscape photography, it won’t take you very long to realize the fundamental problem of the craft: not every landscape that catches your eye will easily translate into a compelling photograph.
When we experience a place, the smells, sounds, the warmth or chill in the air, and our own emotions combine to give us an overall impression. Our job as photographers is translate that overall impression into a photograph. Every landscape photo needs to be carefully crafted with the final image in mind. There are many problems we run into along the way that can prevent our overall impression of a scene from shining through in the final image. 1. Most landscape photos will feature the horizon – a dead giveaway to the picture’s overall perspective. Grid Overlay On most DSLRs (and some compact cameras), you can overlay a grid on either your viewfinder, your live view screen, or both. 2. 3. 4. A blurry photograph loses almost all of its impact. 5. 6. How to Create Dark Moody Low-Key Portraits with Minimal Gear. A Post By: Nick Fancher To paraphrase Samuel L.
Jackson in Jackie Brown, “Grids: when you absolutely, positively got to kill every lumen in the room, accept no substitutes.” Do you have a room or environment that you want to appear black? You don’t even need a black backdrop or the dark cover of night to create a dark, dramatic scene. All you need is a flash, a grid and enough space to allow your subject to be at least 5-10 feet away from any walls. The scene: If you want to black out your environment to create dark moody low-key images, look for shaded areas with enough space to allow at least 5-10 feet between your subject and the background.
The raw file: If you look closely, you will see that there is a bit of background detail, which can be easily eliminated in Lightroom. Better photo tips: 60 of the most amazing, surprising, incredible bits of photography advice you'll ever read. Following on from our popular 77 photography techniques, tips and tricks for taking pictures of anything post, we’re bringing you this list of 60 incredibly useful bits of photography advice.
If you’re new to photography, this resource of surprising camera tips and time savers provides an invaluable shortcut to better photos and a smarter workflow. If you’re a more experienced photographer, there’s still plenty of technical and technique refreshers here. We’ve separated the advice into three key sections, covering camera settings, composition and exposure, and general photography tips. If you find the advice useful or you want to share your own little-known photography trick, please leave a comment below… Camera set-up advice and tips for essential settings Tip 01: Zoom first, focus last Zoom lenses typically exhibit focus shift when they’re zoomed.
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