Today, Chris joins us to go through the Alphabet assignment! And the great news is, WE HAVE THE FULL ALPHABET! Here's the whole gallery:
Chris is back to talk about black and white photography. Black and white photos have an iconic look, stripping away color which can sometimes distract from what the photo is really all about. It also really looks great with geometric patterns. Of course, you can take a color picture and then strip the color information in favor of black and white, but Chris prefers to shoot the image natively in black and white because he can see in black and white as well. It'll also give you more grain information according to the lighting.
Here are some examples -
Chris joins Leo to talk about how to get pictures of the Milky Way. Here are photos for today's segment:
Summer is a great time to engage in night sky photography because it's not as cold. But you'll need a tripod because the better night sky photos are timed photos. You use the 600 rule. Divide 600 by your focal length and you get the proper exposure time. But under 20 seconds is a good rule of thumb.
Today's photo topic is shooting landscapes! Spring has sprung, and it's a great time to get outside and shoot some landscapes. It's a great time to practice layering your photo composition while shooting. Having something in the foreground, middle ground, and background. It's like a landing strip for your eyes. It's something always to try to do when you're shooting. You can also use the foreground to hide something when you don't want it to appear in the image.
Here's the gallery for today:
Today's photo topic is using frames in photography. Framing a subject inside a photo will support the subject, drawing the eye. Chris is a fan of frames within frames, too. Frames can be anything too.
Here's some examples .... https://tfttf.com/frame
Today's photo topic is pinhole photography, or how to take a picture with a homemade camera that has a pinhole. Recently, photographers celebrated Worldwide Pinhole Day. Shooting with this "original camera" takes you to a more simplistic level. Pinhole cameras don't have a lens, but the size of the hole matters. The bigger the hole, the less sharp the image. What also matters is the distance of the pinhole from the piece of film (there are also digital pinhole cameras): the farther away, the more telephoto, the closer, the more wide angle.
Today, Chris wants to talk about Perspective. Chris says that interesting photos are often taken from an unusual perspective. Drone shots make for a great perspective and it's a good affordable alternative to capture that bird's eye view. Before, you had to charter a helicopter. Chris also says that you no longer have to be where your camera is. Because many cameras are now wifi enabled, you can put your camera into a unique perspective and trigger it from a distance with your mobile device or Bluetooth trigger.
Today Chris takes us back to color. Color grabs the attention. It can create harmony. Color saturation can make an image more dramatic, or appear dreamy, depending on its strength. Colors can also suggest depth: closer subjects can look bolder in their saturation, while further subjects can be more faint with its colors.
Conversely, taking colors out can simplify an image. Color grading can also create a mood. It's a key part of any image in movies.
Here are some examples: