DSLR Workshop

Spot Metering Mode

How Spot Metering Mode Improves Photos

Recently, I posted a photo that I took using Spot Metering Mode. The image attracted much attention from Facebook and Instagram. Many asked questions about how and when to use this metering mode. So, I decided to write a short post to explain some of the basics.

Here is the photo that I posted:

Spot Metering Mode

Spot Metering
Spot metering improves the image quality in high contrast lighting

Generally speaking, in a contrasty light situation, you can improve the image quality by just using Spot metering to capture the details on a particular part of the scene. For instance, if you take photos of a subject under intense light (such as the sun) and the background is in shadow and dark, you need to use Spot Metering.

High Contrast Light

Spot Metering on the leaf
Spot Metering on the leaf

On the other hand, if the subject is darker than the background, you should use Spot Metering again. Here is an example:

Back Light Subject

In this photo I selected Spot Metering for correct exposure
In this photo I selected Spot Metering for correct exposure

Lastly, for taking pictures of the sky, sunrise or sunset, Spot Metering maintains the exposure for the sky. Therefore, you capture the rich and saturated colours of the sky. Here is a sample:

sunset photography
Sunset image using Spot metering.

Do you want to learn more?

Omnilargess Photography workshops focus on many valuable features in digital cameras.

A good portion of our digital camera workshops focuses on these hidden gems. Digital Photography Bootcamp is one of our most popular photography courses. It is a six-week photography program, and it consists of six classroom sessions and two field trips. Field trips provide the best opportunities for practicing the new skills.

The next Bootcamp starts on February 3, 2022. There are a few spots left.

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Cameras Average Metering Mode

How to Use Cameras Average Metering Mode

Almost all new digital cameras have sophisticated metering systems. In this article, I am going to look into the Average Metering Mode.

What is Average Metering Mode

Camera manufacturers use different names for Average Metering; Nikon calls it “Matrix,” Canon names it “Evaluative,” Sony calls it “Multi,” Etc. After all, “Average Metering” works the same in all different makes. However, the algorithm of each brand is slightly different.

Generally speaking, in Average metering, the camera divides the scene into many sections and measures the exposure for each segment individually. Then the camera makes an average exposure for the whole scene.

When to Use Average Mode

 As a rule of thumb, you should use Average mode whenever everything in the scene is equally important. For instance, usually, in “Landscape Photography,” all elements in the frame are similarly significant. Therefore, Average Mode meters the exposure for each item and creates an overall correct exposure. Here is an example: 

Average Metering Mode

average metering mode
Average metering mode for Landscape photography. Photo credit to Martin Santos

Camera manufacturers usually use the Average mode as their cameras default metering mode. As a matter of fact, in most cases, this is not the wrong choice. However, if part of the scene or a particular item is the critical element of your picture, you need to consider to switch to Spot or Centre-Weighted metering mode. Here are some samples:

Average Metering Mode

average metering mode
Average Metering captured and average image!

Spot Metering Mode

Spot metering made the exposure just for the leaves
Spot metering made the exposure just for the leaves

When to avoid Average Metering

Generally speaking, Average Metering is not suggested in a contrasty scene, such as beach or snow landscape. In such situations, it is better to use Spot or Center-Weighted metering instead.

Another common scenario is the backlit subjects. For the Backlit scenes, you shouldn’t use the Average mode.

The picture below is a good example.

When Average Mode goes wrong!

Photography in snow
The brightness of snow may cause underexposed images when using Average mode in snow scene

Do you want to learn more?

I dedicate a good portion of our digital camera workshops to discuss Exposure. Digital Photography Bootcamp is one of our most popular photography courses, and I explain the Metering Modes in depth in this class. Check the link below for upcoming classes.

The next Bootcamp starts on February 3, 2022. There are a few spots left.

Suppose you just got your first digital SLR camera or even have had it for several months. In that case, Omnilargess Digital Photography Bootcamp will equip you with all the techniques that you need to operate your digital camera at its ultimate performance. In this workshop, you will learn how to use different settings, such as Shutter Priority, Aperture Priority, different Metering Modes, White Balance, ISO, etc.

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Checking the EXIF Data

Checking the EXIF Data

Previously, I discussed the uses of a Histogram in digital photography. Therefore, it makes sense to start talking about another valuable technique in digital cameras; “Checking the EXIF Data.”

In the old days, the film photography era, new photographers used to carry a notebook and a pencil around to make notes about the camera settings, such as shutter speed and aperture. Just like those notes, digital cameras record all data, including shutter speed, aperture. etc., in a unique format. This recorded information is called EXIF Data.

The Benefits of the EXIF Data 

The EXIF data is very crucial for photographers, especially for beginners. Photographers can find all sorts of helpful information about the photo in the EXIF Data; shutter speed, aperture, ISO, Metering mode, and much more.

EXIF File

As you can see in the above picture, checking the EXIF Data provides valuable information for a photographer; everything from camera settings all the way to file format, date and time, etc.

However, in many cameras, the EXIF Data is disabled by default. Therefore, you need to activate it first. Refer to your camera instruction manual to learn how to enable the EXIF Data. Alternatively, contact us, and we will help you to set the EXIF Data.

How Checking EXIF Data assist new photographers

Generally speaking, we learn new skills by practicing and gathering more information. Therefore, EXIF Data is a valuable resource for photographers. By checking the EXIF Data, photographers can learn from their mistakes to avoid the same mistake again.

When I checked the image above, I noticed a slight camera shake blur present in the photo; viewing the EXIF Data shows what went wrong.

As you can see in the above photo, the EXIF Data shows that the shutter speed was relatively slow, and the aperture was unnecessarily high for a typical picture like this one. Lesson learned! 

Here is another example of how checking the EXIF Data can improve photographers’ skills.

I was trying to capture a photo that shows the movement in the plane propeller. So, I should have used a slower shutter speed; however, my camera was in Aperture Priority. Therefore, I didn’t control shutter speed, as the camera selects shutter speed in this shooting mode.

Checking EXIF DATA

Checking EXIF Data
Checking the Exif Data, revealed that I used a wrong exposure mode!

Do you want to learn more?

These are just a few examples of how checking the EXIF Data improves photographers’ skills. There are many more applications for using EXIF Data, which I will post more articles about them.

There are many more hidden gems in digital cameras. Do you want to learn more about different Hidden Gems in Digital Cameras? Register for our upcoming Digital Photography Bootcamp. A good portion of the Bootcamp covers these topics.

The next Bootcamp starts on February 3, 2022. There are a few spots left.

Suppose you just got your first digital SLR camera or even have had it for several months. In that case, Omnilargess Digital Photography Bootcamp will equip you with all the techniques that you need to operate your digital camera at its ultimate performance. In this workshop, you will learn how to use different settings, such as Shutter Priority, Aperture Priority, different Metering Modes, White Balance, ISO, etc.

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Understanding the Histogram

Understanding the Histogram

Histogram can be your best friend in Digital Photography.

Do you use and refer to the Histogram in your digital camera or editing software such as Photoshop or Lightroom? Understanding the role of the Histogram in digital photography is very important and can help you make a perfect exposure.

Generally speaking, the Histogram shows you the tonality of light captured in an image. In this article, I am going to talk about the Luminosity Histogram, not the RGB Histogram. By understanding the information in the Histogram, you can easily modify the exposure to make a perfect shot.

Histogram

As you can see in the image above, the left side of the Histogram is pure Black, and the right side is pure White. The vertical axis shows the number of pixels. By studying the Histogram in this example, I know that most of the pixels are used for highlight areas with a few in Dark Grey and Black, resulting in overexposure like the image below.

Histogram in Over exposed photo

The Histogram in Overexposed photo

Or it can be a High Key image like this one.

By understanding the Histogram you can take better High key photos

By understanding the Histogram, you can take better High key photos

There is no such thing as a perfect Histogram. You should compare the Histogram with the scene and find out if your main subject is within the histogram range. For instance, try to understand how this Histogram would look like a photographic scene.

Histogram shows that the majority of pixels are in dark grey tones

The Histogram shows that the majority of pixels are in dark grey tones

Next, look at the image and compare it with the Histogram

Although majority of pixels are in dark grey tones, the Histogram tells you it is a correct exposure for this scene

Although the majority of pixels are in dark grey tones, the Histogram tells you it is a correct exposure for this scene

Now, look at this Histogram.

Histogram shows that the majority of pixels are in dark grey tones

In this image, the majority of pixels are in dark grey tones

Although it looks pretty similar to the previous Histogram, you understand that it is under-exposed when you compare it with the scene.

This Histogram shows you that the majority of pixels are in black and dark grey

This Histogram shows you that the majority of pixels are in black and dark grey.

Understanding Histogram is not tricky. It just takes practice to become familiar with the information it provides.

In our upcoming Photography BootcampI will cover this topic in-depth with more tips that you can put into action to learn one of the most powerful tools in digital photography. Understanding Histogram is like finding a best friend inside your digital camera – one which gives you instant and accurate feedback every single time!

Our next Bootcamp starts on February 3, 2022. It is a six-week program and has two field trips.

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Histogram

That is all for now. Stay tuned for my next photography Tips. We love to hear from you. Let us know if you have any questions; feel free to send us your questions, and we will be more than happy to answer them. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter for more Free Tutorials and Tips.

Ted and the Omnilargess Team

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Auto ISO

Taking a look at Auto ISO

Auto ISO was introduced into digital cameras several years ago to help photographers maintain desired camera settings to arrive at a correct exposure. Turning on that feature allows the camera to push the ISO up when it calculates the settings (for shutter speed and aperture) are getting too low for a good picture. Almost all new Digital cameras (including new DSLRs and mirrorless cameras) have an Auto ISO setting.

Is Auto ISO Handy? 

We control exposure by using Shutter speed, Aperture, and ISO. The usual method is to set the ISO, select what shooting mode you want to use and then set the shutter speed and aperture to achieve the correct exposure.

When manufacturers introduced Auto ISO a few years ago, many photographers didn’t like the idea of leaving it to the camera to set the ISO. And I would say they were right!…to a degree.

You usually don’t want to shoot at a high ISO because your photos can get grainy (noisy), but with the new sensors, you can quickly shoot images at 1600 ISO or even higher, with no noticeable noise!

ISO Setting

This image is shot at 2000 ISO, with virtually no Noise

Does this mean I can shoot all of my photos at higher ISO settings?

No. It is not a good idea and for several excellent reasons. The most important reason is at a higher ISO, you reduce the Dynamic Range of the sensor, which means the camera can not capture as many details in shadow and highlight areas. Other disadvantages of higher ISO are lack of sharpness, chances of getting artifacts in the image (Pixilated edges), etc.

ISO Settings

ISO settings at 100


ISO Settings

ISO settings at 6400


ISO Settings

ISO 100 left image and ISO 6400 at right

For the above reasons, photographers try to use the minimum ISO to achieve the correct exposure. And Auto ISO provides the minimum ISO automatically.

Stay tuned for my next photography Tips. We love to hear from you. Let us know if you have any questions, feel free to send us your questions, and we will be more than happy to answer them. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter for more Free Tutorials and Tips.

Ted and the Omnilargess Team

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Digital Cameras Saga

How Digital Cameras Changed the Photography

These days and ages, digital cameras are so popular. We use digital cameras daily.

Generally speaking, there are many pros for digital cameras; digital cameras are easy to use. You can review the image almost instantly and make necessary corrections; they are small and light-weighted. Therefore, you can always carry a digital camera.

As convenient as digital cameras are since they are loaded with many advanced technologies, one must learn fundamental tricks.

Digital Cameras Saga

The great camera debate
Which camera is the best camera? Big question!!

Digital Cameras and General Publics

Digital cameras triggered the artistic talent of the general public. However, if you want to capture outstanding images, you need to learn some basics of photography, such as the Exposure and the Composition Rules. 

digital camera class
Avoid digital camera frustration by learning your camera setting.

Education Leads to Success

A camera is a tool. Therefore, like other trades, you need to learn how to operate the tools properly. 

Omnilargess Photography Classes target this central concept; “Learning the power of a digital camera.

You don’t have to take our words, check our Testimonial Page and read the testimonies of our previous students.

As they say, ” a picture worths thousands of words,” I added a small gallery of photographs that my previous students took during the workshops. 

Do you want to learn more?

We offer many fun and hands-on photography classes. All of our photography programs consist of practical and up-to-date skills. Therefore, you learn the latest techniques in a friendly environment; and since the class size is small, there is plenty of time for exercising.

Portrait Photography Class is one of our most popular photography courses. This three-part program covers Natural Light, Fill-flash techniques, and a field trip. Each session consists of theories and hands-on practices.

Our next Portrait Photography Class starts on September 29th, 2021. There are only a few spots left.

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Wednesday Photography Tips: PERFECT CAMERA SETTING

Perfect Camera Workshop Leads to Perfect Camera Setting! 

Last week, I described using proper shutter speed for creating a perfect camera setting. 

For this #WednesdayPhotographyTip, I look into Aperture settings.

Perfect Camera Setting: Aperture Setting

In photography, we use aperture to control the volume of light and the focusing range.

1- A higher number means a smaller size aperture and an expanded focusing range. 

2- A lower number indicates a larger size aperture and a shallow focusing range.

Having these tips in mind, setting us a perfect aperture depends on how much focusing range you want to have.   

For example, in portraiture, you need a shallow depth of field. So, use the lowest f-number (aperture)

And for landscape photography, use a higher number to expand the focusing range. 

Setting proper aperture allows you to create fabulous pictures.

Perfect Camera Settings: Aperture

Are You Looking For A Perfect Camera Class?

Omnilargess Photography workshops focus on many hidden features in digital cameras. Understanding these features helps you find the perfect setting for your camera.

Digital Photography Bootcamp is one of our most popular photography courses. It includes six classroom sessions and two field trips. Small class sizes and hands-on exercises make this workshop a perfect class for beginners to intermediate users.

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The Great Camera Debate 1

The Great Camera Debate, Part 1  

Which Camera is the Best?

All camera manufacturers claim that they make the best camera. But really, which camera is the best? It often depends on who you ask! In this article, I will shed some light on the topic of the excellent camera debate.

Which camera is ‘the perfect camera’?

The great camera debate

Which camera is the best? Big question!!

There is no such a thing as a ‘perfect camera.’ It comes down to the type of photography you do, your level of experience, and many other variables.

Before getting into this topic, I should make it clear I will not rate the manufacturers in any way. I want to share my experience with different camera groups and classes. As an instructor, I have had the privilege of working with various digital cameras. What I can say with 100% certainty is each camera has some pros and cons. As the saying goes: ‘One man’s trash is another man’s treasure’ and a pro or plus for me in one camera might be a con or negative for another photographer. It is the main reason why I will not judge the cameras; I believe it’s more important to have an excellent working knowledge of the menu system and settings specific to your type of camera. It helps when you understand the strengths and weaknesses of the tool you are using.

Establishing parameters of digital camera types

To start with, we need to organize the different types of digital cameras into groups. Just as we wouldn’t compare a Smart Car to a full-size SUV, I’ve classified camera types according to their size from small to large and into one of two groups for having either a fixed (permanently attached) or an interchangeable (removable) lens.

Fixed lens digital cameras

In this class/group, we have digital cameras with one attached lens, appropriately named because you cannot change the lenses, although some of these cameras come with long telephoto lenses (10X or more Optical Zoom).

1- Point and Shoot Cameras:

These cameras are usually small in size, with no interchangeable lens and very few accessories available for this category. Smartphones are in this class. Usually, you aim and shoot with no control over the camera’s settings or a minimal amount of controls. Point and shoot cameras are great for travelling and snapshots. They produce a decent picture in normal light conditions, but the results are often not as good when it is too bright or too dark. With a point-and-shoot camera, you are somewhat limited creatively because the camera makes most of your decisions.

The great camera debate

There are several different point-and-shoot cameras, even waterproof ones.

2- Compact digital cameras

These cameras are similar to the point-and-shoot cameras, with the advantage of having some controls for the settings, such as shutter speed, aperture, ISO, White Balance, etc. Some of these cameras are even capable of shooting RAW files. The image quality is usually far better than a point-and-shoot camera. However, the picture quality of these cameras can be less than ideal in low light or a too bright scene due to the small sensor size. Overall, the compact digital camera is my choice of small size camera because of improved image quality and various controls, which give me more creative options.

The great camera debate

Compact digital camera with lots of controls


The great camera debate

The above photo shows a compact digital camera with lots of optical zoom power.


The great camera debate

Here is a picture of a fixed lens compact camera

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