Take Pro Photos With Your Cellphone
Have you ever taken a photo and it turned out not so good?
I’ve invited my friend Ephriam Fields to talk about photography and how we can take better photos.
Every camera that we know of today is designed like human eyes. The cornea in our eyes is like the front element of a lens – it gathers all external light, then bends it and passes it to the iris. Depending on the amount of light, the iris can either expand or shrink, controlling the size of the pupil, which is a hole that lets the light pass further into the eye.
Measures the sensitivity of the image sensor. The lower the number the less sensitive your camera is to light and the finer the grain. Higher ISO settings are generally used in darker situations to get faster shutter speeds.
Without a doubt, it is the most talked about subject, because aperture either adds a dimension to a photograph by blurring the background or magically brings everything in focus. The diameter of the aperture changes, allowing more or less light onto the sensor depending on the situation.
Which is also known as exposure time is the length of time when the film or digital sensor inside the camera is exposed to light, also when a camera’s shutter is open when taking a photograph. The faster your shutter speed the more it’s able to “stop” images which are moving.
The color of an object is affected by the lighting conditions under which it is viewed. Our eyes and our brain compensate for different types of light—that’s why a white object appears white to us whether it’s viewed in sunlight, under overcast skies or indoors under incandescent or fluorescent light. But digital cameras need help to emulate this process, to compensate for different types of lighting and render a white object white.
- How to take photos without the camera shaking
- What time to take the best outside photos
- And how to use natural lighting to take better photos
To help me deliver the best show possible
Here is a list of resources mentioned in this episode: