Tips for perfect Photography

phMonibelle photography has worked with many different companies, the most recent being My Trades Marketing and Me to You Hair Care.

Photography is one such thing that inspires a majority of people; May it is your hobby or it’s a part of your job you will love it every single time when you go out and take pictures. But at times you get stuck or irritated to get a perfect short, this may be due to various reasons and also due to lack of experience in the field of photography. There are many ways by which you can improve your photography skills, so let us see to some of the simple yet effective ways which will give to assured benefits at the end of the day.

Tips for getting a perfect shot:5

  1. Compose your photos in Thirds:

Sometimes it gets difficult to know the angles and the right frame for taking a perfect short. Moreover when a photo gets a bend or disturbed angle it gets fully spoiled and all your efforts gets wasted. When you use the thirds your photo gets divided into squares, because of these squares you get the right angle of clicking the photo and as a result the picture gets better than before.

  1. Avoid bumps and shakes:t

When you are clicking the photo you need to have stable hands, if in case the camera gets a bump or it gets shake while taking the click then your picture will be faded and blur in nature. This may happen when you are traveling and taking a picture, or you are standing in the midst of the crowd and someone bumps you from the side or it may be because of the shivering of the hands. You can take the help of the camera stands to take a perfect shot. A blur photo is always a disaster where as a picture which is taken by stability is always and high quality of picture.

  1. Take the photo by seeing the brightness of the scene:2

You need to be skeptical about the surroundings. When you are taking a photo in open then you need to think about various factors such as light, fog, dust, clarity etc. when the brightness is perfect you need to click the photo at that time, if in case the brightness of the scene is very low and you have taken a picture then the feel of the picture gets lost, so you need to wait for the perfect moment and take the picture in bright light conditions.

  1. Do not use the flash indoors:

Flash is good at times when there is very low or dim light conditions. But it’s not good to use the flash at all times and all places, especially when you are in the indoors the flash can get to harsh on the photo portrait and can make the color of the picture uneven in different places or it can make a white flash in the center of the photo. So you need to turn of the flash and take a natural good looking photo of the person or portrait.

Smartphone photography tips and tricks

You’ve probably heard that “It’s the photographer, not the camera”. However, this concept usually rises in discussions related to some newbie having hard times making a choice between the latest DSLR out there and some older model.

What if we told you, however, that a good photographer can make stunning photos with about any equipment? For instance, smartphone cameras are capable of capturing absolutely fantastic shots, especially given how quickly the digital revolution is happening. Today, we’d like to share some useful tips and tricks – we guarantee that mastering those will make you a skilled smartphone photography guru in no time!

Take your time. When cell phone cameras first came out, they were heavily marketed as a quick moment capturing opportunity in case you don’t have “real” equipment readily available. Even though smartphone cameras have improved drastically since then, the stereotype of them only being good as quick fixes is still widespread. So here’s your tip to overcome this – treat your smartphone camera just like any other “normal” camera around! Take your time to perfect the composition, include interesting objects and figure out the lighting and the angle. Sometimes a few seconds of extra prep time make all the difference!

Get closer. One of the major disadvantages of most smartphone cameras is that they don’t provide optical zoom – and even the devices which technically have this feature can’t really compete with their big camera brothers. Consequently, zooming in will often result in unbearable distortion and noise. Of course, you can crop later, but extra work is not exactly what we’re striving for. The solution is quite simple – get closer to your object, and you’ll see the difference in quality instantly.

Tweak the settings. First smartphone cameras did not have too many settings to play with, but the times have changed. These days, it is very likely that even the default camera app will let you adjust aperture, ISO and shutter speed, which means – you guessed it! – absolutely breathtaking results. However, as good as they are, pre-installed camera apps are rarely perfect, so don’t be lazy, do your research and…

Download a different camera app. If you’re really aiming for the best shots you can possibly get using your portable smartphone camera, your best bet is to upgrade to a better camera app. Generally, third-party apps are designed with the help of photography enthusiasts and are packed with zillions of extra features, like separating the settings for focus and exposure, adding different flash options and much more. In fact, some apps are so complicated (at a glance) that you may feel the urge to watch a couple of video tutorials. You may need to pay a couple of bucks for the most popular apps, but usually it’s well worth it.

Ditch the filters. These days, filters are insanely popular – thanks to certain photo-sharing apps like Instagram. Trust us – filtering every shot won’t yield best results. Instead, we suggest you learn the gentle art of editing. By mastering editing skills, you’ll get much better results compared to generic filters, and your digital creations will truly stand out!

As you see, there are a lot of great ways to make your smartphone photos look amazing. Get creative, experiment, and most of all – have fun!

Here is another great post on mobile photography