Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
Much of the aesthetics of a good image depends on the location where you ask your subject to stand, meaning, the background. Most people are hesitant to ask. The result is boring and downright distracting images. Be open to move your subject around and you could get much better shots.
As a photographer, you probably already know that it is one of the best professions (or hobbies) out there. We see the world through a different set of eyes. We get to capture incredible moments and meet wonderful people along the way. You also probably know that it can be incredibly daunting at times. Our world is infiltrated by innumerable forms of imagery, and it’s one area that’s increasingly hard to break into.
We’ve covered how to create stunning panoramas, but let’s be different today. Let’s step it up and learn how to create a beautiful, mind-blowing panorama that stands out from the rest and really grabs the viewer’s attention—the vertical panorama from an aerial view!
This tutorial will teach you how to easily enhance any sky in just a few steps. This is one of those invaluable tips that you'll be using for the rest of your life.
Whether you’re a hobbyist photographer, or a professional who specializes in portraiture – the secret for taking amazing portraits, is by helping your subjects to feel comfortable, and confident in front of the camera.
We all know how important high-end lenses are, how they can bring our photos to life, imbuing them with a sharpness and depth of color that ordinary lenses just can’t emulate.
There are many things to consider when it comes to capturing a great corporate image. Prepping the set to get it right is very important, but the real success of the shot lies in finding the right talent to be the face of the company.
Smartphone cameras are pretty decent, but what makes these devices so powerful (and complicated) are all the professional grade photo apps that are now available. This guide is full of tutorials and recommendations that will make you a more creative iPhone photographer.
In some cases, turning down your saturation may leave you with a nice black and white image. However, the image may fall short, leaving you with muddy tonal definition and lack of detail. Use Lightroom’s HSL Black & White module to define black and white color tones to bring back vibrancy and life to your image.
So you know how to read the light and capture a sharp shot. You’re confident in your compositions. You’re not afraid to capture people candidly. You’ve found that this is something that you enjoy doing and you want to continue with it and further your skills.
Help us out! More and more tutorials are submitted to Good-Tutorials each day. We could use your help with finding good tutorials. Mind lending a hand?