I Dare You!

by peter_budo

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0

In the D3200, the aperture cannot be changed while in live mode. All the above applies as long as the camera is not in live mode.


0

There is simply too mich light. You can use ND filters to reduce the amount of light that reaches the sensor.


4

Note that there are differences between the two shots. You assume the blurry edge is due to shake, but it doesn't look like that. Actually, at maximum aperture, your lens likely does not behave at its best. A wide aperture will get you various image defects like blur, chromatic aberration, distortions etc. Likewise, a narrow aperture like f/25 will suffer ...


3

So since there is no difference between that two extreme presets, does it make any sense to use them, if Auto mode (the first image) already looks fine? That depends. If you are interested in the artistic side of photograph, experimenting with different setting just to see what effect they have on the photograph makes sense. However, if it is just too time ...


1

If you feel like you get good results from Auto mode, you don't need to shoot in manual. Shooting in full manual just gives you total control over all the details of your shot, most significantly exposure and depth of field. In this case, when you shoot a cityscape or landscape, you'll generally want a small-ish aperture to maximize the depth of field so ...


10

This is actually a characteristic of the leaf shutter used in Fuji's X10/X20/X30 and X100 cameras. The leaf shutter can only travel so quickly. The wider the aperture is open, the slower the shutter speed has to be to accommodate the operation speed of the leaf shutter. It's a mechanical limit. In M and shutter priority modes, Fuji is allowing the faster ...



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