If you've just picked up a camera that allows manual controls, among the variables at your fingertips is aperture. It's the opening of your lens, each size marked as an f-stop. Learning which f-stop to use to get your desired result is one of the fundamental lessons in photography, and for that, we have just the cheat sheet for you.
So, you've decided to take photography more seriously and finally get yourself a new camera. What you haven't decided on, however, is the exact camera to get for the kind of photography you want to do.
Been wanting to try low light photography but not sure how to do it the best way? There are also many ways you can find yourself having to shoot in limited light, and it can lead to many disappointing photos.
Taking full control of the camera's controls can be daunting for any beginner. But thankfully, the Internet is full of tutorials and guides to help make the learning experience easier and more effective.
They probably don't know it, but the retro, dreamy look that a lot of people associate with film photography is usually caused by expired film. You can call some of the results as happy accidents, but that doesn't change the fact that expired film is tricky to shoot with.
Many of today's photographers are starting to do hybrid photography -- that is, shooting with both digital and film cameras. The former is for work, the latter for personal projects. With this setup, photographers often find it helpful for shaking up their routines, doing photography differently, and overcoming creative fatigue.
Gear Checklist Here are Amazon links to the gear you’ll need: Solar sunglasses. You won’t need glasses when you’re looking at your camera, but you’ll want to see the eclipse with your own eyes.