Sometimes you need to place one photo inside another and make the result look as realistic as possible. And there’s a very simple way to do that. You can use it for example when you’re making invitations... or when you just want to play around a little. So take a look at how to put one photo inside another and create your own photo montage or photo collage.
File for month: 8 / 2018
We’ve just about all run into ugly, distracting noise in our photos at some point. The culprit here is high ISO. It makes the sensor more light-sensitive, and this can brighten dark photos, but it also produces noise. So take a look at how to work with ISO right.
Early in the morning and late in the evening are when you’ll find the best light for landscape photography. But sometimes you can’t wait. For example on vacations, you’ll probably have no choice but to take your pictures in daytime. And you’ll have to face things like the noonday sun, cloudy skies, and rain. So in today’s article I’ll be showing you how to work with precisely these conditions.
Low depth of field. It’s the biggest downside of closeup and macro photography. But it has a solution: the technique called focus stacking. It lets you increase your depth of field without reducing the quality of your photos. Take a look at how to take advantage of this technique.
Even though color photos have been around for several decades now, black and white pictures still have their magic. And for that very reason, many photographers clothe their color pictures in more traditional attire. Especially since black-and-white conversions take just a few clicks.
Duplicate photos. Something that many photographers fear. All it takes is a bit of unnecessary copying or incaution when you’re backing up or moving pictures, and you’ve got duplicates on your computer that take up disk space pointlessly. And they also make it harder to find your way around your photos. Fortunately, there’s a way to quickly find and delete them.
What’s absolutely required for a good photo? Good exposure. One foundation for that is exposure time. It affects how long light will stream onto the sensor. Take a look at how to work with it and what settings to use in various situations.
You may have looked at beautiful underwater pictures and wondered if you can take them too. You can! It’s a little more complicated than working on land, but learn a few rules, and you can get started. The special equipment needed for underwater photography isn’t at all expensive. So why not give it a try?
Everyone who’s photographed motorcycle races knows the situation: You come home and you have a card full of photos that you need to process. But how can you do that without taking up more time than necessary, and while still getting the bikes looking good? Our tips from practice will help you out here.
Now that the summer storms are here, many of you might be thinking: “How do I photograph lightning, anyway?” Well we’ve got good news: a beautiful picture of a stroke of lightning against a darkened sky is easy to take. You just need a tripod and the right settings.