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    11 music photography mistakes everyone always makes (and how to avoid them)

    | Photography Tips | 10/09/2013 00:01am
    1 Comment

    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 9. Shooting JPEGs

    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 9. Shooting JPEGs

    JPEG file

    Dark venues and stage lights are a recipe for high contrast images and you should shoot raw files rather than JPEGs to make the most of your camera’s dynamic range.

    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 9. Shooting JPEGs

    Raw file. Raw files give you much more data to work with so you can recover more from the highlights or shadows if you need to

    Using raw format will enable you to capture the widest tonal range possible and you can always boost contrast in the processing if you want, it’s usually more successful than reducing contrast.

    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 1. Shutter speed too slow
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 2. Using flash
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 3. Focus problems
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 4. Exposing for the lights
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 5. Mic or mic stand in the way
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 6. Shadows problems
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 7. Up-the-nose shots
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 8. Subject too small in the frame
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 9. Shooting JPEGs
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 10. Spare cards not ready
    Common Music Photography Mistakes: 11. Failure to edit

    READ MORE

    How to process raw images the right way
    How to process raw images the right way in Photoshop Elements
    The honest truth on what raw files can do for your photography
    Raw images: 10 tips every beginner must know before ditching JPEGs
    Raw format vs JPEG: how much can you REALLY recover in raw?


    Posted on Tuesday, September 10th, 2013 at 12:01 am under Photography Tips.

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