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Normally I shy away from recommending you purchase additional equipment to take your photos, but in this case, you will need to. If you own a Point and Shoot camera or a bridge camera that can't swap lenses, you can purchase teleconverters that can get you to 200mm.
Just like everything else in photography, there is a good time and a not-so-good time to take pictures. The moon isna€™t on the same daily schedule as the sun, so get an app for your phone that will tell you when the moon enters each phase, and rising and setting times. So use Spot metering on your camera so it will choose the appropriate exposure for the moon.
Also try the bracketing feature of your camera which will take a number of photos at different exposures. When using a telephoto lens with that magnification, I'd first make sure your camera is rock-steady as any small movement will be magnified by the lens and cause your image to be blurry.
If you do all those things and still have blurry images, that's when I'd start looking at other lenses. I have reduced the EV to -2 and used manual settings 11 or 8 turns still well with 125, but my concern is ISO 200 reduces the sharpnes. Peter Pawlicki says:Sep 27, 2015Isn't this moon also supposed to be a Blood Moon for the 4th time in 2 years, an unheard of phenomenon??? I've just acquired a Pentax K-3 and tried the 135 mm kit lens on the waxing moon, handheld, and got almost as good resultsit required a very fast exposure and the image stabilization appears to be very goodbut of course the images had to be blown up even more.
Ronald says:Feb 5, 2015If your shooting stationary objects, like the moon, and want to prevent shaking, simply use your self-timer. Surfdancer says:Aug 10, 2014Thank you very much David, for your excellent, comprehensive tutorial!! I read a lot of articles on a variety of subjects and this was quite an odd group of comments.
If you have attempted to take pictures of the moon in the past with little luck, here are a few tips that will help you improve your results.
This picture of the Moon was taken with the Canon 40D using the 28-135 EF lens zoomed in to 135mm and then cropped at about 40% later. Now that we have the camera mounted, the IS turned off and we’re zoomed in, we need to start adjusting the camera settings and fine tuning the focus.
They are worth looking into if you plan on making the moon a serious staple in your photography.
When you zoom in as much as youa€™ll be zooming in here, your images will be a lot more susceptible to camera shake. You probably already know that the best times for outdoor photography are the early morning and twilight hours, known as the golden hour. The moon is brightly lit, and you wona€™t get the crescent like here where the dark part of the moon is too dark while the lit part is too bright.
Spot metering tells the camera to correctly expose what's in the center of the image, the moon in this case. Most of the time you can set the focus to infinity, but do some test shots with your own camera first as some cameras allow you to focus beyond infinity which will result in a blurry moon. You'll likely just see the moon with the rest of the image black, like the first image below.


Place the photo that correctly exposes the moon on the top layer, and the photo that has the trees correctly exposed on the bottom layer. The overexposed moon from beneath has bled onto the sky, so we can see that as well as our good moon.
See a video tutorial of taking better photos of the moon inside my Digital Photo Secrets Video Course. At least there’s another in 2014 but unfortunately the next Lunar Eclipse at Winter Solstice is another 84 years out. In my case I was using a Canon 40D that uses a cropped frame sensor with about a 1.6x crop factor compared to a full frame sensor like the one in the Canon 5D. Take-Moon, a set of manga short stories with various Type-Moon characters in them, has been given the green light for an anime adaptation. Please report harassment, spam, and hate speech to our community fisters, and flag the user (we will ban users dishing bad karma).
HD Wallpaper and background images in the Fate Stay Night club tagged: fate stay night tsukihime take moon saber rin arcueid tohno kohaku hisui.
You'll find yourself taking better shots by using just two or three tips!Prepare to learn photography the fun way!Simple and effective tips and techniques.
That means owning a digital SLR and equipping it with a telephoto lens that, at the very least, allows you to zoom in to 200mm. The full moon also rises and sets at the same time as the sun, so you'll be able to get some spectacular shots with the sky still partially illuminated by the sun.
It ignores the black around the edge of the photo that would otherwise fool the light sensor.
I use a slight cheat to fix that by pressing Ctrl-T to transform and making our moon a little bigger.
It needs to be on a steady tripod, and you should preferably use a remote shutter (or shutter timer) so your hand movements on the camera don't move the camera. The earth's rotation moves the moon quite a distance in a couple of seconds, which can show up in a photo.
The new moon rises and sets at the same time as the sun, but that's not a particularly interesting time to photograph the moon (unless a solar eclipse happens to be in progress and you're standing in the moon's shadow). I’ve said it many times before but a good tripod is your best friend in the world of photography.
To determine your cameras crop factor, compare it’s sensor size listed in your camera specification sheet to 36mm x 24mm (full frame). If you use the camera's automatic settings, it's likely to get confused and the shutter will stay open too long. If the moon is over exposed, you're going to lose some detail and won't be able to retrieve it in a paint program. Then use trial and error by changing the shutter speed until you can find the best exposure that works for your composition without overexposing the moon.
I haven't tried automatic bracketing, but select usable exposures and clean them up in iPhoto and have been getting fairly good detail, but they have to be extremely cropped.
This will eliminate any image blur that may be introduced into the picture by movement on your part. These lenses allow you to get in close enough to make the moon the highlight of your image. Note that rather than purchasing a very expensive 800mm lens, I recommend you use a 400mm and crop the image.


Thata€™s when you can frame it with other elements in the image like buildings, mountains, and clouds. And images show unexpected color deviations, to the yellow and reddish side, so the best solution has often been to convert them to b & w. It definitely helped to get more exposure by keeping the lens open longer and thus a sharper image. Even if you’re able to use a relatively fast shutter, the Moon in general is very unforgiving when it comes to camera movement.
Live View helps you do this by allowing you to digitally zoom in on the fly to facilitate fine tune focus adjustments. No other information has been given at this time, besides a magazine scan of a bunch of famous Type-Moon characters floating in a night sky.I'm a huge fan of Type-Moon and the Natsu-verse. And you can immediately see the correctly exposed moon and the trees in the layer underneath.
Also get into the habit of turning OFF Image Stabilization when you have your camera mounted to a tripod. Ironically if your camera is perfectly still the Image Stabilization or vibration reduction can actually introduce blur ( although on some advanced lenses this is a non issue ). Hell, when I got into the world of Type-Moon, the translation for the original Tsukihime eroge hadn't been released, so the only way I could get the full story was to crawl from message board to message board looking for a decent summary.
Lucky for me, the folks over at Mirror Moon finished their translation a few years back, so I was able to play it. However, you may be surprised to know that a super zoom lens is not always needed to capture a good looking Moon image.
Given that the Moon is so far away don’t worry too much about the depth of field and use the lowest aperture settings your lens allows. At this distance our primary concern for the aperture is to simply let in as much light as possible. With the exception of the phenomenal Kara no Kyokai movies, animated adaptations of Type-Moon works have been hit or miss. Even though it is despised by most fans and even the creators of the original eroge, I personally loved the Tsukihime anime, despite it's all too brief run and the changes it had to make. Because the Moon is a bit brighter than we sometimes give it credit for, the ISO will need to be set to it’s lower settings, around 100-200. Considering this is a set of side stories written and drawn by an artist not affiliated with Type-Moon, I've got the feeling this isn't going to be a very good affair. I'm willing to give it a shot though, because the possibility of seeing Arcueid and Saber on screen at the same time makes me quiver joy. To sum it up: Zoom in, Keep your ISO low, your aperture low, your shutter high and your camera still.
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