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HDR imaging

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Anonymous, 04 January 2008 15:11

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HDR imaging

  • Advice
  • Techniques
  • 04 January 2008
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How to use noise reduction in camera

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Anonymous, 24 October 2007 12:23

Slow shutter speeds are great for conveying subject movement and when you want to use a small aperture. However, long exposures also suffer from more ‘noise’ – any unwanted or incorrect information contained in the image. This is normally visible as variations in the colour, tone or brightness of pixels that should look uniform. Most DSLRs offer a mode that ...

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Using depth-of-field preview

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Anonymous, 24 October 2007 10:13

The image you see through your DSLR’s viewfinder is shown using the lens’ maximum aperture (usually f/4 or f/5.6). So, whenever you set a smaller aperture there’ll be more of the scene in focus than you’d originally seen. This can mean that elements in the background or foreground that were blurred and out of focus in the viewfinder may suddenly ...

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Beat lens flare

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Anonymous, 24 October 2007 10:11

Lens flare is a common problem that normally occurs when a very bright source of light is pictured within the shot, or lies just outside the viewfinder. Normally it’s an undesirable side effect, but it can be used creatively, to make an image appear much brighter and hotter. To deliberately exploit flare, simply include a bright light source in your ...

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How to shoot close-ups

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Anonymous, 24 October 2007 09:11

Traditional macro photography dabbles in the intricate minutiae of natural life – flowers, insects, fungi, and the like. But to regard these subjects as the be-all and end-all of close-up work is a mistake: the smaller, finer details of larger everyday subjects can make equally powerful, surprising subjects. If you photograph a colourful damselfly on the stem of a plant, ...


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