Photographe dit que vous devez uniquement un smartphone Xperia capturer award-…

Photographe dit que vous devez uniquement un smartphone Xperia capturer award-…

Photographer says you only need an Xperia smartphone to capture award-winning photos

Avant de comparer un smartphone pliable, il faut absolument regarder les différents appareils disponibles sur le marché. Lequel, permettra vraiment de regarder les jokes tous les jours de manière confortable ?

photographe dit que vous avez seulement besoin d’un smartphone Xperia pour capturer les photos primées


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5 réflexions au sujet de “Photographe dit que vous devez uniquement un smartphone Xperia capturer award-…”

  1. without the marketing speak, it boils down to composition, framing and fiddling with camera settings:

    >**How do you capture and set up your shots?**
    First of all, I look for good light, so I usually take photos at dawn or before sunset. I try not to use artificial light for portraits, and usually a simple reflector panel is good enough for me, although sometimes it is necessary to use a light.
    >
    >I look for good composition, frames, perspective, symmetry and color contrasts. Above all, emotions play the most important part in photography. They do not necessarily involve the presence of a person. Clouds can provide emotions, or a flash of light, or even a movement. Many photos are created intuitively, you just need to know when to pull out the smartphone.
    >
    >**Do you have any top tips?**
    For me, taking photographs is like painting with light. During sunrise and sunset, the light is most effective – the so-called golden hour, when the sun emits a wonderful light with a golden shade. The world looks amazing then.
    >
    >I also like taking pictures during the so-called blue hour (that is, a few minutes before sunrise and after sunset) when the clouds turn purple and then red, and finally yellow.
    >
    >Also, like most photographers, I love fog – the world becomes unreal and fairy-like, as though hidden from our eyes, and the pictures taken in the fog become a mystery.
    >
    >I usually use a 16:9 ratio for landscape photography and for other images I usually use a 3:4 aspect ratio. I always use manual functions unless I suddenly see an interesting situation and need to react immediately.
    >
    >When photographing movement (such as a bird mid-flight), I use a shorter shutter speed of 1/1000 second or 1/2000 second, and sometimes even shorter if it is quite bright.
    >
    >When photographing people against the light, to create a silhouette outline, I set all the parameters so that the exposure time is, 1/12 000 second.
    >
    >However, when there is not enough light, I shoot on a tripod with a longer exposure time (such as 1 second). You must remember to use a self-timer with a time delay, because when accidentally pressing the trigger or moving the phone the photo may be distorted and disturbed.

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  2. Oh if it says so in Sony’s official website we should totally believe it! They wouldn’t lie to us for marketing purposes, would they? Nah. Nah they would *never* do that.

  3. I took a photography class in Grade 9 (1970). The teacher tried to make it clear that cameras don’t take photos, photographers do. I’m not sure if it was there or somewhere else that I was introduced to the idea that asking a photographer about his or her camera was like asking an author about his or her typewriter.

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