Photography Taking Better Pictures : Light

Photography Taking Better Pictures : Light

Most of the pictures in this book were taken in available light - that is without the use of flash or artificial lights, just making use of the light that was there, even indoors.

Throughout the day, the light constantly changes, indoors and out, and the same subject can appear dramatically different when photographed at various times. Many people think that the middle of the day, when the sun is at its highest and brightest, is the best time to take pictures. However, when the sun is high the light can be harsh, causing unflattering shadows. If your subject is
placed directly facing the sun, it can cause him to squint.

On a sunny day, wait for a cloud to pass in front of the sun, or move your subject into a shaded area, taking care that there are no hard shadows across his face. When photographing a scene or a stationary object, you may have to change your own position to make best use of the available light.

Natural daylight illuminates a face at a window, while the room beyond remains dark  

Photography Taking Better Pictures : Light Reviewed by Unknown on 3/02/2020 Rating: 5
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