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2

When reviewing photos on your camera's LCD screen be aware that it will lie like a politician! On the camera's smaller, lower resolution screen depth of field will appear much deeper than it will when viewed at full size and resolution on your laptop. Preview images displayed on your camera's LCD screen are also sharpened and usually have a bit (or more) of ...


3

The term is chromatic aberration. Is is explained in detail here: What is Chromatic Aberration?


3

The images are obviously front focused. If it happens consistently with more lenses (not just one) then it is the body; if you can't compensate it enough with AF Fine (as it seems) you need to send in the camera for calibration...and hope it's not too expensive if your camera is not under warranty. On the other hand, if it happens so heavily just with the ...


1

I don't think these are salvageable in post to be honest. At least not at a level I'd be comfortable charging a decent enough price to make it worth the timeSeveral folks have talked about the main issue these show... the noise. I have a couple other ideas that I don't think are helping any at all. Consider them more food for thought for next time. First ...


0

In my opinion, the lens is good enough. The fuzzynes is the smallest problem. 1) The noise. If you are using the built in flash, you really do not need to push the iso to 1250. 200-400 is ok. 2) The built in flash. I supose you want the prints because you want the photos to last, and be apreciated... That lighting is the worst light you can get. Sure, you ...


4

Hopefully, you shot RAW! But even if you didn't, you can still try to fix some of these things in Lightroom. To my subjective eye (and subjective monitor...), the white jerseys are slightly over exposed, so it draws the eye away from the person's face. Also the first player's face seems slightly over exposed. To me it gives a sense of fuzziness. Another ...


1

Due to the excessive amount of noise, I think you have two options. 1) Try using a denoise tool (such as Topaz DeNoise, there are others as well). This may give you acceptable results, if not... 2) Reshoot with better lighting. (BTW - you don't need to shoot at 1/200s for a portrait, there is very little motion, so slow down your shutter and lower your ...


8

I do not think your photos are fuzzy,I think they are noisy. You will get the best quality image by shooting as close to the 'native' ISO as possible. For most modern dSLRS that is typically ISO 100 or 200. By shooting at ISO 1250, you will naturally get noise. Reshooting is the only thing that will significantly reduce the noise. With Lightroom, assuming ...


1

Couple questions that might help narrowing it down: Can you rule out the lens (mounted on this camera) as a source of the problem? Do you have any good pictures shot with it at the same aperture and focal length? What was your setting in LR for noise reduction? Isn't the NR overdone? What is the LR settings for sharpening? Can you crank up the sharpening ...


0

Noise is very subjective but one thing others dont mention is the point of the shot and subject. Main things that pop into my head that noise would simply not be acceptable for: Newborn Photos / Baby Photos Glamour / Makeup closeups Headshots Family portraits Macro most of the time too Basically - the more detail you want to be able to see, or smoother ...


0

It depends, not only on you, but also on which parts of the picture. Noise is often hardly visible in contrasty, sharp areas, but may be more disturbing in the bokeh for example. In your iris picture, I'd apply a rather brutal noise reduction (for example, a gaussian blur of several pixels) and be more conservative on the sharp parts. For an example: ...



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