Napioa - Wind Origins

Napioa - Wind Origins
by octopus                

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0

Sometime you have to make do with what you have. That said: Avoid shooting through the car windshield glass. It lower the details and usually can fools the AF system. Use a polarizer filter. Good for the mist in the air, should help with those mountains in the background Shoot in raw. Shoot in raw. Shoot in raw. If you shoot in raw the camera doesn't ...


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Judging by the dead trees in the bottom right, it's simply focused on those trees, and not what you're hoping for. Also, that long focal length means your depth of field is less, so it's harder to get more things in focus. http://www.dofmaster.com/dofjs.html


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As far as composition goes, the first photo has a lot of good things: diagonals, good color contrast, the dark head of the pigeon is framed by the light blue background, there are interesting shadows etc. The myna shot is a more interesting pose of the bird itself, but the background is distracting. The white walls at the edges draw the eye away from the ...


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As Rafael has pointed out, the birds are not going to pose for your camera, so you got to take the shot quickly when they arrive. What you can try to do is exposure bracketing, usually the bird will be quite a bit darker than the background. The pictures should then be combined into a HDR picture using masking methods, because the bird will move a bit during ...


3

What you need to improve is your own analysis. The photos probably are ok for one reason, the birds are there and you probably have little time to take the shoot. Any change could mean that you loose the shoot. I feel it's perfect shot. But if you close your own doors and you are self-congratulatory you have reached your own peak. Michael Clark made ...


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The basic way of learning the ISO is using a calibrated light source (known spectral distribution and power), photohraph it (using RAW recording of course) and study the output (using RawDigger or alternative program) to find out the boundary EV at which one of channels ("green", typically) saturates i.e. looses any detail and becomes "1". Or, you may learn ...



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