Simple Tips for Capturing Artistic Images Like a Pro

Are you looking to take your photography hobby to the next level? Do you want to get the most out of your surroundings and add an abstract flair to your photography? Learning to capture artistic images is a fantastic way to make the most out of your surroundings. It is also one of the best ways that any aspiring photographer can start out in photography.

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Tips For Amazing Long Exposure Shots

Long-exposure photography can reward you with some beautiful, dreamy images. We’ve all seen them before –the silky, smooth rushing rivers, the beautiful soft, streaky clouds, floating across a sky of blue. Or even the smooth, streams of light trails created by traffic.

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40 Incredible Spring Photos for Your Inspiration

Spring will soon be here, and that means some of the best opportunities for landscape and nature photography are just around the corner. There are plenty of beautiful scenes to photograph during the spring, including blossoming trees, blooming flowers, vibrant greens coming to life, birds and other wildlife, as well as flowing creeks and waterfalls.

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10 Tips for Beautiful Spring Photos

Spring is a great time for landscape and nature photography, with lots of new life and some spectacular colors. If you want to capture beautiful landscape photos, spring is the perfect time to do it.

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Capturing Mist and Fog

Nothing adds a sense of mystery and drama to a landscape quite like a misty morning. The heavy fog that arrives seemingly out of nowhere can completely transform a landscape; giving an entirely different feel to even familiar locations. While it’s easy to shy away from different lighting conditions, learning to work with mist and fog can help you to capture some truly spectacular images –ones with an ethereal, almost otherworldly feel to them. If you’re willing to venture out early and make the most of the fleeting morning light, here are a few tips that can help you capture all of the beauty of a foggy morning.

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Tips for Capturing Spectacular Sky Photos

When you think of adding some extra drama or flair to your photography, incorporating the sky might not be the first thing that comes to mind –but perhaps it should be! Looking to incorporate more sky into your landscape images can be a great way to add a sense of drama, excitement, and beauty to your images. We all know that a beautiful sunrise can make for a photogenic feature, but the truth is there are plenty of exciting opportunities to capture amazing images of the sky –and not just at sunset.

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How to Avoid Light Leaks in Long Exposures

Long exposures can be a lot of fun when you are shooting a landscape. They allow for a few different effects which are really useful. The first is motion blur, in which you can make the sky or a flowing water source appear like a smooth ribbon across your image. It can even make the stars into white lines which move across the sky, or turn moving people and vehicles into blurs of colour and light. The second is to allow more light into the sensor, which means you can capture a clearer image even when there is not much light to speak of.

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How to Use Low-key Monochrome Landscape Photography

Low-key monochrome is a type of black and white photography which has fallen a little out of use since the days of film. Despite that, it is still a very effective style which can make a huge difference to your shots. It can be very dramatic and moody, and when matched with the right scene, can turn your work into that of a master photographer.

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Ghosting and Lens Flare 101

Ghosting and lens flare are artefacts that may appear in your images when you are shooting directly towards the sun, or when it is positioned at a particular angle. It can be affected by a large number of variables, such as the type of lens and filter you are using, whether you have a lens hood, the time of day, the settings on your camera, the angle of the sun, your focal length, and even whether or not you have dust on or inside your lens.

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How the ‘Double the Distance’ Method is Done

When taking landscape photographs, you normally want to have sharpness across the full range of the image. That is to say, the objects in the background should be as sharp as the objects in the foreground. This allows you to capture a wider scope of the scene, creating something closer to what your eyes can see. But how can you achieve this? The ‘double the distance’ method is one trick that might come in handy.

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