The camera never lies – but it can fib a bit!
As we launch our Grange photo competition resident designer and photographer Nick Rawlings gives us a few tips.
http://panelya.com/?tyrti=optiontrading&d08=82 The camera never lies’, the saying goes. With the introduction of Photoshop that’s a phrase you don’t hear very often any more …
opzioni binarie metodi vincenti However, if you can take the perfect photo in the first place, you won’t need to edit what you’ve taken. Then, as one of my tutors once said, you can leave early and spend more of your valuable time in the pub!
Well, there are a number of answers – and although, as they say, ‘beauty is in the eye of the beholder’ there are some things worth bearing in mind before you take that shot…
Last year I stood looking down a beach aiming my camera, about to take a picture. But before I did I paused for a while before I pressed that button. I was waiting for two walkers to move into the right spots. Finally they did, and click, I knew I had a great shot. There are times when everything just lines up perfectly, and it makes all the difference to the image. This was one of those moments. On other occasions you might have to move things (or yourself) around. The right composition can make a picture truly stand out.
valutahandel synonym Tips and tricks
- Some years ago I worked with an award-winning photographer and learned a few tricks from them.
- Have the sun behind you and move models away from windows
- Focusing on a detail in close-up can make a stunning image.
- Movement and blur aren’t always a bad thing.
- Colour contrasts can make a photo wonderful
- No colour can also give a picture a sense of atmosphere which you wouldn’t get with colour. You can see this in a lot of black and white photos or in images taken in the fog, for instance.
Taking a photo today costs us nothing. We walk around with a camera on our phone wherever we go… the only limit on taking a great photo is how we use that thing! As with anything else, you learn as you go along and the more you practice, the better you can get. However, with photography, there’s also the added element of surprise… what if something happens when you press that button? Something different, something unexpected, something wild, something magical?