Manual exposure mode is the ideal choice when you want to control both depth of field and movement blur because you set aperture and shutter speed. It can be daunting to use on the first few occasions so we’ve put together a short list of dos and don’t to keep on the right track. Do… Continue reading
To help you get the most from your photography time, we’ve come up with our list of the top 150 photography tips and techniques to help you get better images. You’ll find all you need to know here, from the basics of setting up your camera and planning your shoot, to how to achieve well-exposed and sharp shots with the minimum of fuss.
Learn how to master exposure in photography and get pictures with punch by balancing aperture, shutter speed and ISO.
Sunset photography is a favourite subject any time of the year. The rich colours, dramatic lighting and strong shapes they offer can produce stunning shots with little need for much effort or clever planning from you. However, you might find that your camera often captures pale imitations of the sunsets you see with your naked… Continue reading
Discover how to master the basics of taking multiple exposures with this quick tutorial on exposure bracketing.
Why would you use a handheld light meter when your DSLR has a metering system built in? Because Incident light readings can make light work of tricky subjects.
Many photographers like to talk about ‘getting it right in camera’, but what does that really mean in an age when digital imaging can be considered a data gathering exercise? In their latest guest blog post the team at Photoventure explain all…
Do your images turn out too dark or too light? We show you the quickest and easiest way to put them right… using your camera’s exposure compensation feature.
Use these three professional portrait photography tips and learn how to take control of exposure to avoid under-exposed people pictures.
If you’ve just bought your first camera, you’re probably finding a bit of a learning curve in getting up to speed with all of its bells and whistles. Before you get you get started, there are three fundamental concepts you need to understand: how your camera’s shutter speed scale works; how focal length affects your composition; and how your aperture controls what’s sharp.