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How to Take Better Pictures

How to Take Better Pictures
How to Take Better Pictures © 1973 ~ 2017 Ken Rockwell and All rights reserved. Cameras & Lens Reviews Recommended Cameras Newest Articles Recommended Books Tutorial Videos Newest Articles This free website's biggest source of support is when you use any of these links when you get anything, regardless of the country in which you live. Classic Articles F.A.R.T. for Great Photos Say Something: The Secret Behind Great Art. Best Gifts for Photographers The Best Camera for Sports, for Landscapes, for Portraits and more! No Regrets 25 October 2014 Pixel Dumping 12 October 2015 Just Use It 12 September 2014 It's Not About Your Camera Best Shutter Speeds for Moving Water Mirrorless or DSLR? How to Shoot Events A video course by my pal Phil Steele What Makes a Great Photo How to Shoot Film Composition Lighting Timing How to Become a Professional Photographer What is Photography? How to Use Ultrawide Lenses How to Carry Less How to Photograph the Milky Way 25 October 2013 Assembling a System Fill-Flash

Photography Tips social images-bookmarking HTML Slidy Copyright © 2005-2010 W3C ® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio), All Rights Reserved. For handouts, its often useful to include extra notes using a div element with class="handout" following each slide, as in: <div class="slide"> ... your slide content ... </div><div class="handout"> ... stuff that only appears in the handouts ... Each presentation is a single XHTML file Each slide is enclosed in <div class="slide"> ... <? The head element should include the following link to the style sheet: The body element's content should start with the following markup: This adds the logos on the top left and right corners of the slide. You are of course welcome to create your own slide designs. Use the meta element with name="copyright" for use in the slide show footer: If you want a separate title page with the W3C blue style, the first slide should be as follows: The w3c-blue.css style sheet looks for the classes "slide" and "cover" on div and img elements using the CSS selector div.slide.cover <ol class='outline'><!

Free Digital Photography Tutorial Site Zoom vs Prime Understanding camera lenses can help add more creative control to digital photography. Choosing the right lens for the task can become a complex trade-off between cost, size, weight, lens speed and image quality. This tutorial aims to improve understanding by providing an introductory overview of concepts relating to image quality, focal length, perspective, prime vs. zoom lenses and aperture or f-number. All but the simplest cameras contain lenses which are actually comprised of several "lens elements." Each of these elements directs the path of light rays to recreate the image as accurately as possible on the digital sensor. Optical aberrations occur when points in the image do not translate back onto single points after passing through the lens — causing image blurring, reduced contrast or misalignment of colors (chromatic aberration). Original Image Any of the above problems is present to some degree with any lens. *Note: Lens focal lengths are for 35 mm equivalent cameras.

Curso de fotografía Mailxmail Capítulo 1: Se puede decir que una cámara fotográfica es una caja oscura que deja pasar la luz el tiempo justo para que ésta imprima en una película, sensible a la luz, la imagen enfocada. Los elementos más básicos de la fotografía son la cámara, el sujeto u objeto que se va a fotografiar y la luz existente. Existen más conceptos básicos que se irán explicando poco a poco en el curso. La cámara tiene un objetivo en un extremo que enfoca un rayo de luz desde el sujeto a la película. En el otro extremo existe un compartimento para la película. Nuestras novedades en tu e-mail Cursos similares a Curso de fotografía Vídeo Alumnos Valoración Cursos

How to Take Portraits - 19 Portrait Photography Tutorials A Post By: Darren Rowse Do you want to improve your portrait photography? Today I spent time digging through the Digital Photography School archives (there are now over 600 tutorials and articles) and noticed that we’ve covered the topic of Portrait Photography from a large variety of angles. I’ve chosen 19 of our most popular portrait photography articles and have assembled them below. So if you’re interested in improving your portrait photography – grab a cup of coffee, set aside a little time and enjoy. How to Take Portraits – 19 Portrait Photography Tutorials from Our Archives 1. 10 Tips to Take Stunning Portraits This recent post (one of the most popular that we’ve ever published on DPS) gives 10 fairly general tips on how to take portraits with the ‘wow factor’. It’s all about adding variety to your portraits by doing things like altering your perspective, adding a prop, experimenting with eye contact and getting your subject out of their comfort zone (to name just a few). 3. 5. 6. 7.

5 Tips on How to Hold Your Camera tutorial This may be a topic that seems basic and easy to gloss over, but have you ever thought about to properly hold your camera? Sure, DSLRs have been designed to give you better and better ergonomics and grip, but when you start shooting with slow shutter speeds or telephoto lenses with no vibration compensation, having the right technique can be the difference between a photo that looks sharp and a photo that has shaky motion blurs. Some of these technique may feel weird, but think of it like learning to play golf. It doesn’t always feel right, but the results will speak for themselves. Tip 1. Tuck the Arms When Standing INCORRECT: One of the most common mistakes in holding a camera is to have the elbows out to the side, which makes it easier for your arm to sway around. Pin It CORRECT: Tuck in your elbow to your body so that your arms are anchored to your torso’s center of gravity. Pin It Tip 2. Pin It Tip 3. Pin It Tip 4. Pin It Pin It Tip 5. Pin It Pin It That’s it folks!

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