For the last several posts, we have been talking about exposure and how we can use it to creatively change the look of our photos. And in our previous post, we looked at using the aperture settings to change the depth of field of an image.
n the last few weeks we have been talking about exposure and the settings that control it.
In this post, we’ll look at the aperture setting, another of the exposure controls, and see how you can use it to enhance your photos, direct focus onto your subject and give your images a sense of dimension.
In our last post, we talked about shutter speed and how it affects the way motion is portrayed in an image.
f you are just getting started in photography, exposure is one of the first things you need learn.
But even beyond that, getting a good handle on exposure and how the different components of exposure work together is essential if you want to take control of your photography and the images that you are creating.
Macro photography is probably my favorite kind of photography. Could that be because my subjects don’t (generally) talk back? Hmmm…!
With the beautiful weather, I’ve been having a lot of fun photographing flowers. I wanted to share with you a few of my images...
Like a lot of folks, spring is my favorite time of the year. And one big reason for that is the chance to get my camera out and do some flower and macro photography.
With that in mind, it seems like a good time to talk about tips for great flower photography. We’ve rounded up some of the best! So below you’ll find tips and videos to help you take better flower photos, gathered from some...
We all enjoy sharing our images online. And we do it a lot! I've read that there are approximately 300 million photos uploaded every day just to Facebook. That's sharing!
But it's important to keep in mind that, given today's geotagging technology, when you post a photo online, chances are good that you are sharing more than just that image. You may also be sharing your location information.