Spending some time focusing on a really specific project, or two, will leave you brimming with awesome new plans for other projects. Pick a location that looks great at sunrise or sunset and shoot it at that time every day for a month. When Henri Cartier Bresson first got his Leica camera, one of his favourite things to do was to capture himself in reflective surfaces around Paris. It doesn't have to be your whole face in the reflection - maybe just an eye, or even a silhouette.
But you can engineer things to a certain extent, or simply imitate a famous posed portrait or fashion shot. This will really test your photography composition skills and ability to capture a desired mood through lighting etc.
Take an item that means something to you and photograph it in different locations over the course of 50 days.
It could be a view from your bedroom window, a spot in your garden, a public or private location, a city street, a stretch of coast etc. Pick a colour, number, shape or pattern and find it in as many contrasting places as you can. You can also, of course, grab a torch and write words or draw pictures and see how they come out!
I love those long exposure seascapes that make the water seem misty, peaceful and evocative. Further upgrades that even a semi-pro DSLR user would drool about is the Hybrid auto-focus system featuring 73-point auto-focusing points and an upgraded Expeed 3A image processing system.
I think ita€™s a fantastic idea to take on a specific photography project once in a while. So, get cracking with these projects, and your photographic enthusiasm will soon be back to boiling point!
Alternatively choose 2 locations - 1 for sunrise and 1 for sunset - and capture them at both times of day.

Make the most of differing skies and weather conditions - no chickening out on miserable mornings!
It's a great way to get thinking about photography composition: find different foregrounds, arrange a balanced composition, use lead-in lines. This is a fun project that will get you thinking about how effective reflections are in photographs.
Explore the way reflections distort - flatteringly or unflatteringly; think about the potential for surrealism - spoonface!? This is one of my favourite photography project ideas because the potential for creativity is huge! Doing the same in photography is often tricky, because photos rely on a moment that comes and goes in a fraction of a second. Equally, if you're lucky enough to live in California you could take a trip to Ansel Adams' old stomping ground, and try to find the places he stood for some of those amazing landscape shots.
I'm not enormously confident and doing this doesn't come naturally - but nothing is as satisfying as getting home and looking at the shots of all the interesting people you've captured that day! The first 5 or 10 you'll probably just want to click and get the awkward moment out the way!
But you dona€™t have to stick to the same photography composition, angle of view, depth of field etc.
Again, this is one of those photography project ideas that will get you thinking about some great photographic themes.
I like this one because it emphasises how photographers have to try and see things in a way that others don't. This is one of the most popular photography project ideas!A  It's great fun to use something like a torch, in dark conditions, to write messages in the air that are picked up as solid lines by the camera's sensor. But you don't have to be in control of both elements (the camera - on a timer - and the light source).
Water is such a brilliant thing for photographers: It's reflective, it forms patterns on its surface, it's present in rural and urban environments and it can be captured to good effect on either a fast or slow shutter speed.

Don't just turn it into a dull scientific study into the subtle ways that your face has changed over the course of a year. Blend reflections with the environment - ripples on a river, alongside manikins in shop windows etc. But as you plough on, you'll start to form quicker first impressions of people and become better at pressing the shutter release at pertinent moments. This photography project idea gives you the potential to produce very boring or very interesting shots!
It could be a rural or urban scene of any scope, so long as it reveals in some way the effects of the seasons.
So if having a record of how much you've aged over 12 months just seems depressing - remember, this project should be much more interesting than that! However unlike the V2 the J3 has been given a serious bump in the continuous shooting drive.
The best photos in this project are the ones where you see something that you wouldna€™t expect, or that most people would overlook. In fact, it's really popular to do a time-lapse filmed version now, and you'll find some very cool examples on Youtube.
It has a maximum burst rate of 60 fps (with focus-locked), albeit at a maximum of 15 frames in one go. If you forgo speed and go for continuous AF performance, even then the J3 churns out a spectacular 15 fps.

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Comments to «Digital photography tips and tutorials for beginners subtitulada»

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