Confused by the options on your Nikon camera? The experts at the Nikon magazine N-Photo explain which camera settings you really need to get to grips with, and which you can manage without…
Digital Camera World readers are a clever bunch. In the past we thought we could stump you with our camera connundra, but you’ve proved us wrong. However, we’re certain our new photography quiz will prove a real challenge… Liked this? Test your knowledge at some of our other quizzes! How well do you know your… Continue reading
When it comes to landscape photography you’ve got all the time in the world, right? You’re fully prepared: you’ve scouted a location, got your tripod into position, preselected all the camera settings and all you need to do is wait for the light.
What is a bridge camera? Many know that a bridge camera offers a mix of DSLR-like control, raw shooting and fast lenses with the fixed lenses and portability of compact cameras… but how can you use them to their full potential?
Your camera’s light meter usually does a good job of assessing brightness and recommending sensible exposure settings, but there are some times when it will get it wrong. Understanding when this is likely to happen will help you get perfect exposures in all lighting conditions every time. In their latest guest post the team at Photoventure suggest seven situations when you need to take care.
Confused about Four Thirds, 1/1.7, full-frame and APS-C format and why it matters? Don’t worry, here’s everything you need to know about camera sensor sizes.
Many photographers take their camera’s autofocus system for granted because it’s very effective in so many situations… but what if it gets things wrong?
The first step to getting better exposures is to understand how your camera’s metering system interprets a scene. In this beginner’s guide we answer all the common questions and provide a handy series of cheat sheets to help you along…
Get a leg up with these 6 essential tripod tips so your camera can stand on its own three feet!
Mountain biking is a seriously photogenic sport. The sweat, the mud, the speed… it’s a great way to hone your cycling photography skills and to try out creative camera techniques like zoom-bursts and slow-sync flash. Best of all, unlike many sports, you can get in close with your camera. You don’t need big, heavy telephoto… Continue reading