closed as too broad by Philip Kendall, xiota, mattdm, Rafael, Romeo Ninov Dec 2 '18 at 18:50
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Sorry to sound harsh, but these are the immediate problems that jump out at me
The Highlights are blown
The shadows are too dark
The building is leaning on the left
The building is not lit from all angles
There is a mismatch of white balance
The tree in the foreground is a distraction
The roof isn’t defined
Lack of sharpness
Lack of clarity and contrast
Some windows are lit whereas others are not
To me, it is not about camera settings but more to do with the time of day the image needs to be taken to show off all the features of the house.
A house like this needs to have multiple images taken over a period of time starting during the day, through the golden and blue hours and possibly into the night. Then these images need to be stacked and merged to mask in/out the best exposures to composite the final image.
Alternatively, if the image has to be taken at night, then the image needs to be lit from several angles, possibly once again with several separate images taken with a flash and then stacked and merged in photoshop.
With a tripod I would probably set the iso at base iso.
Set the aperture to 7-8 or perhaps higher.
Then adjust the time until the exposure is correct.
This should give you a good depth of field, low noise and perhaps even some star shaped lights that can look good in some images.
You may need to go even higher in the aperture to get the star shaped lights, but that may also mean you get diffraction in the image.
It's a matter of balance.
Remember to set the camera to 2 second delay to make sure when you push the button you don't create shake in the tripod/camera.