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    Page 20 of 22 FirstFirst ... 101819202122 LastLast
    Results 191 to 200 of 216

    Thread: Photography, Photoshop and Camera Guide

    1. #191
      PG Juggernaut

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    2. #192
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      nice work... thanks

    3. #193
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      I have sony dsc wx100 . It has "" background defocusing "" function but some times back ground blurnes goes out of control. Help me to control it

    4. #194
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      I've read that a wide aperture is key to great bokeh shots. However I'm noticing on camera that I can get incredibly creamy background defocusing even on f/5.6 when fully zoomed in. Why is that?
      Remember there are no stupid questions, just stupid people.

    5. #195
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      Quote Originally Posted by Lord Ammar View Post
      I've read that a wide aperture is key to great bokeh shots. However I'm noticing on camera that I can get incredibly creamy background defocusing even on f/5.6 when fully zoomed in. Why is that?
      And the camera you are using is ?

    6. #196
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      Quote Originally Posted by smaaz View Post
      And the camera you are using is ?
      D7100 with a kit 18-140mm lens.
      Remember there are no stupid questions, just stupid people.

    7. #197
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      Quote Originally Posted by Lord Ammar View Post
      D7100 with a kit 18-140mm lens.
      Wise choice that you decided to stay away from 70D

    8. #198
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      Quote Originally Posted by Lord Ammar View Post
      I've read that a wide aperture is key to great bokeh shots. However I'm noticing on camera that I can get incredibly creamy background defocusing even on f/5.6 when fully zoomed in. Why is that?
      Well prime lenses with large apertures, like f/1.4 and f/1.8 are ideal for bokeh
      as you are on kit lens set to 140mm , apperture as wide as possible i.e f5.6 and keep the subject near to camera and far from background so it can create nice bokeh, if the subject is to near from background it won't create such effect
      this video is very much explanatory


      your image is already producing bokeh there if you are looking for more circular ones try those with LEDS or Lights Stuff at night it will be more prominent
      Last edited by Pleasant; 29-05-14 at 02:34 AM.

    9. #199
      Green Beret

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      Here are my some example pics shows bokeh



      [IMG][/IMG]



      [IMG][/IMG]




      [IMG][/IMG]


      [IMG][/IMG]
      Last edited by Anachem20; 14-09-14 at 02:09 AM. Reason: wrong url
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    10. #200
      Green Beret

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      Quote Originally Posted by Pleasant View Post
      Well I would like to Share a Little Guide i made earlier at iamx forum would like to share to fellow members as well
      Note that i am not professional in it just sharing what i know and created this guide because some of mates told me to make a Guide how you do it
      i will share what i know and correct me wherever i am wrong as I WILL BE MORE FOCUSED to DIGITAL CAMERA Specifically To CYBERSHOT as i own that

      Here is First basic Tip

      when Holding Camera


      What is Aperture

      Aperture is ‘the size of the opening in the lens when a picture is taken.’
      When you Click the shutter button of your camera to take picture a hole opens up that allows your cameras to capture a glimpse of the scene you’re wanting to capture. The aperture that you set impacts the size of that hole. The larger the hole the more light will Enter
      - So the smaller the hole the less light.

      I Hope that's Not hard to Understand lemme know if there is some confusion in it

      Here are Example of Aperture Opening and There impact
      Spoiler: show




      Why is Aperture mode interesting
      This allows you to take direct control of Depth of Field in your photos.


      First one is take with f/5

      2nd One is Taken with f/32



      Now I Set My Camera to M mode Which is Manual Mode
      Switched on the Macro mode
      Took First Pic with F/5.6
      Took 2nd Pic With F/2.8 (My cam can only goes to 2.8 to 5.6) More Modern Digital cameras can go to f/2.6 to f/6.3 (So Share Yours How much values Your Cam Got )

      Not the Best Example but it will make you understand



      What is Shutter Speed

      shutter speed is ‘the amount of time that the shutter is open’. also called Exposure tme

      The Longer the Shutter is Wide open the More Light will enter to the camera sensor The Faster The Shutter speed the Less Light will enter

      Shutter can be Used in two ways as well
      Spoiler: show

      - If there is Too Much Light when taking pics you Can Faster Your Shutter Speed So the Less Light will enter
      - If there is Dark Area and less Light You Can Decrease Shutter Speed/exposure to more than 1sec to take allow lens to enter light in the sensor so the Image can some bright enough ( for Lower than 1sec Exposure time You need to Use Tripod)


      - Shutter Speeds of one Second or Longer are Indicated by ["], for example, 1" .
      - If You select Shutter speed of 1/6 seconds or slower, the NR slow shutter function activates automatically to reduce the picture noise and "NR" appears on LCD.
      - If You Select Slow shutter Speeds, it takes time to Process the data so dont Panic ! .


      Here are the Examples Of shutter speed
      Image taken arround at 3am it was totally dark My eyes was able to see like In the First image
      The First Image is taken with 1sec of Exposure time

      The Second Image is Taken with 30sec of Exposure time Now can you believe it its Night shot taken at 3am where my eyes wasn't able to see that much detail :hypnotise:


      Now Go Out side take a Tripod and stand on a Pavement where the heavy traffic is Moving set your Exposure to over 10 to 30 sec and click and see the magic of Lighting Trails




      Now these below images are taken from same technique its from net
      Spoiler: show







      What is Histogram

      A Histogram is A Graph Which the Brightness and Darkness Of Image

      Spoiler: show


      EV is Exposure value
      Exposure value (EV) denotes all combinations of a camera's shutter speed and relative aperture that give the same exposure
      and In Other word
      The exposure is the amount of light received by the film or sensor and is determined by how wide you open the lens diaphragm (aperture) and by how long you keep the film or sensor exposed (shutterspeed). The effect an exposure has depends on the sensitivity of the film or sensor
      Which i previously Described about Shutter speed and Apperture
      Ev is Directly Proportional To these Two things

      When You Pump Up / Drop Down the Shutter Speed Value You will see the EV Going up and down like this +2.0 ~ -2.0
      +2.0 is Relatively bright / overexposed in Very well Lit Room / Environment
      -2.0 is Relatively dark Value can be usefull at too much lit room / environment

      [B]NOTE if You wanna Set the EV Value Seprately Then You Will have to Use P Mode which is Programmable mode which will not let you touch The Shutter speed and Aperture value
      And using Manual mode (M) you can do it by Adjusting shutter speed and aperture

      Focus Modes


      MULTI AF
      CENTER AF
      POINT AF
      Spoiler: show


      AF Means AUTOFOCUS

      MULTI AF
      Focuses on a subject in all ranges of the finder frame automatically.
      When you press the shutter button halfway down in still image shooting mode, a green frame is displayed around the area that is in focus.
      And cam has 3 AF (AUTO FOCUS) points ... when u will select multi Af all two Modes will get active and will select auto according to you object



      CENTER AF

      Focuses on a subject in the center of the finder frame automatically. Using the AF lock function together, you can compose the image the way you want.


      Point AF

      Focuses on an extremely small subject or a narrow area automatically.

      Note : Hold the camera steady or use tripod so as not to misalign the subject and the AF range finder frame.


      Thanks to Opethian This is what he shared about Rule of Third

      What is the Rule of Thirds?

      The basic principle behind the rule of thirds is to imagine breaking an image down into thirds (both horizontally and vertically) so that you have 9 parts

      Rule of Thirds



      Bokeh Photography



      And If You Guys Like my effort appreciate it by liking and comments and Do drop in if You Read it
      if i have made any mistake as i am also a learner do correct those out

      You forget about the ISO ( sensitivity of sensor in case of DSLR or sensitvity of film in case of film cameras).
      ISO is third pillar of exposer of an image taken by camera and it is very important in DSLR for controlling shutter speed
      or apperture value or getting a good picture in low light conditions.
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