I just received it on Friday night and still have a bit to learn (there's a lot more features than my ol' battleaxe D50) -- but, so far, I am very happy with it. Dynamic range is an order of magnitude better than my D50 -- the D50 would meter the foreground or background correctly but then the other part of the image would usually be way too dark or blown out. I am pretty surprised at the quality of the kit 18-55 lens - can't imagine what this body would do with some proper glass on it (planning on a new 50mm for Christmas). Also, the price for the kit just dropped by $50 -- I emailed B&H and they cheerfully put the difference back on my credit card.
New D3200 owner here as well, and seeing some of the pictures above, I have a LOT to learn.
Any photo editing software will let you crop into an image (even the one your camera came with). It sounds like at this point any 55-300mm you can afford will be MORE than sufficient for you. The F-16 was pretty close, but cropping was done, surprised how much cropping can be done with this camera.. I personally had the 55-300mm on my D5100 earlier this year, you really don't have to crop much depending on how far away your subject is.
Thanks, I think I was getting confused by using the buttons, on my point and shoot using those buttons only zoomed in on images that were already taken, not in the live view. Start paying attention to the settings it chooses (aperture, shutter speed, ISO) and pretty soon you won't need those guide modes.
Nikon has released a set of sample photographs to give pixel-peepers a first look at the new D5200’s image quality. Nikon is using these sample photographs to show the image quality that can be achieved by ordinary consumers. Update: Nikon France has created a Flickr set containing 38 sample photos, including low-light ones. The folks at National Geographic just did a solid favor for all the adventurous outdoor photographers out there.
After a lot of speculation and a juicy tidbit here and there, a more complete spec list and first photo of the much-anticipated Canon 5D Mark IV has leaked. Recently I got a message from a person who said that they liked my pictures, but unfortunately they don’t have a "photographic eye." This inspired me to write the following article about basic aesthetics and their relationship to photography. VSCO today announced the launch of its new Open Studio, a free-to-use massive studio space in New York City. The multi-aperture computational camera is an exciting technology that's emerging in the world of photography, and it appears that Nikon wants in. Yesterday I spent my morning taking some photos in New York City along the Hudson river with my 4x5 camera.
Want to see how a Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer responds to a request for free images in exchange for "credit" from a major news corporation? If you wanna capture quality product photos on the cheap, this short little DIY tutorial is going to be a great resource.
This photo shows what Sports Illustrated photographer Simon Bruty packed for the Rio 2016 Olympic games, the 8th Summer Games he has covered. Lightroom is a very powerful tool, and this quick timelapse by filmmaker and photographer Bart Oerbekke demonstrates how a series of simple edits were able to really bring one of his landscape photos to life.

Animals stealing action cameras is nothing new—monkeys, seagulls, and foxes have all gotten their 15 minutes of fame this way.
News Corp photographer Brett Costello was robbed of $40,000 in camera gear at a cafe in Rio a few days ago. After showing you how to make a tripod using a piece of string, I’m going to go a little more surreal this time by explaining how an old frying pan can be used to get dramatic low angle images. Former Russian Olympic swimmer Evgeny Korotyshkin usually reserves his Instagram for posting pictures of swimming events or selfies with his medals.
Taking photos of light trails may seem difficult, but it’s easier than expected and is based on a lot of trial and error. Light trails are basically long exposure shots that take place around moving sources of light. For a long exposure shot (the basis of this tutorial), you will need a camera that has some control over the exposure settings, such as changing the shutter speeds. You will also need a tripod for this, as having a camera handheld with long shutter speeds will make it near impossible to compose a good looking shot, without everything being blurry. Two more things that can really help, but are not needed, are a remote shutter release, and also a lens hood, which can help block surrounding ambient light (such as if you’re in the city or near street lights).
For our examples, let’s assume we want to take long exposure light trails of car lights.
Next, set your aperture (increase your f-stop number) and take test shots and see how they turn out.
First, always shoot in RAW mode (as you always should anyway) so most adjustments will be easily corrected later on.
Next, you may need to use manual focus, as it can sometimes be hard to focus in the pitch black dark.
I hope this tutorial has helped you out, answered all your questions, and that you come up with some great light trail shots!
TY, I enjoyed your article but your website appears to be down and your blog is a private blog to ahich a visitor needs a password! We are always looking for more interesting and insightful photography tips and techniques to share with our readers. This is my first DSLR, coming from a point and shoot the number of options on this camera is staggering.
I look at the picture of the F16 above, and have no idea how I would zoom in like that, If I use the zoom buttons to the side of the screen, it zooms in, but when I take the picture it is not zoomed in. If you zoom with the buttons with live view on, it just magnifies the image -- you can use this feature to help you get tack sharp focus. The images I posted above did not fill the whole frame -- I cropped them, then resized to a width of 2048 pixels. Basically, if your non-flash shots are coming out greenish or orange-looking due to the type of lighting in a room, you can take a picture of something white (fill the whole frame) and it will recalibrate itself with that information so photos come out with colors that look more natural to our eyes. They put every US Geological Survey (USGS) topographical map from across the United States on one easy-to-navigate site and made them easy to print out at home. A 60TB drive would be massive by any standard, but the latest Seagate SAS drive is mind-blowing for one other very important reason: it's a solid state drive. Louis Post-Dispatch who won the Pulitzer Prize with his paper this year for his coverage of protests in Ferguson, Missouri.

In it, you see how an $8 IKEA table turns into a full-fledged product photo booth with just a few modifications and some creative foam board placement. Then yesterday, while covering an event at the Olympics yesterday, Costello spotted the thief pretending to be him. Photographer Aaron Anderson has put together a lighting tutorial that will show you how he uses one light, a black flag, and a white card to capture beautiful, dramatic headshots.
But when he was robbed at gunpoint yesterday in Rio, he posted a very different photo: a picture of the gun-wielding teens who allegedly robbed him. Light trail photos are most commonly found with car headlights and tail lights, but you can also make light trails with stars (star trails) or any other light source in motion during low light hours of sunset or night. There isn’t much you will need to be able to take these shots, but a proper camera, and additional equipment can help, even though some is not needed.
Some cameras may allow you to slow the shutter speed down, while others (such as DSLRs) allow you to leave the shutter open for an infinite amount of time until you manually decide to close it, which allows as much light into the camera as you deem necessary.
You’ll want to find somewhere where there is a lot of fast-moving traffic, and not much ambient light. You’ll want to look through your camera and know where the photo will actually begin. I'm really happy with it as well, had to get use to it but now I think I've gotten everything down. That is how I get sharp images of the bugs -- its almost impossible to get the focus where you want it with the autofocus or when manually focusing through the viewfinder. I had one sheet of film left, and I noticed that some nice-looking clouds were developing over the Hudson. Last Friday, Carson was contacted by what appears to be a CBS account on Twitter that regularly Tweets requests for image usage. Seventeen days, four thousand miles driving and a lot of shutter actuations later, the gorgeous time-lapse above serves as proof that he made the trip. Although, I must add, having neon signs or other lighting on the side can make for cool effects. My last tip, which is good for any long exposure, is to use the noise reduction function if your camera has it. If you don’t, then you will have some light streaks start midway through the shot, coming out of nowhere.
Just something to keep in mind if you have any signs or other lighting subjects in your shot. Sometimes this can’t be avoided though, and also sometimes it can turn out to be cool. What I do is use bulb mode, which leaves the shutter open for as long as you want it to be open, in which you hit the shutter button for the second time to close the shutter.
I usually set my ISO to 100 or 200, use a remote, hit the shutter button, and wait about ten seconds, then close the shutter.

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