Posts Tagged 'Digital Camera classes Abbotsford'

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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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

Omnilargess Training Program

Upcoming Photography Classes

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Beginners Photography Bootcamp High Street Office
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Digital Camera Crash Course 2023 High Street Office
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LAC DU BOIS PHOTO TOUR Lac du Bois, British Columbia
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LEARN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY High Street Office
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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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Portrait Photography Routine

Getting Ready for Portrait Photography

Portrait Photography needs some preparation. In the last post I discussed the Landscape Photography Preparation, and in this article I am going to talk about Portrait Photography. These tips are just guidelines, which will help you to plan for your Portrait Photography session faster and easier.

I can categorize these guidelines into three major topics, Light, Lens Selection, and Camera Settings, so let’s get started!

Portrait Photography Tips

Prepration for Portrait Photography step by step
Prepration for Portrait Photography step by step

Light

In general, Photographers prefer to use a soft and diffused light for Portrait photography. That is why overcast days are perfect for outdoor portrait shooting. The diffused soft light provides an even brightness to the skin, which is very appealing.

Soft Light Portrait

An overcast day light is the best light for portrait photography
An overcast day light is the best light for portrait photography

What if there is an hard light

There is no solid rule of not using the harsh light. You can use the hard midday light but use your creativity and add some elements to make the photo more interesting.

Mid Day Harsh Light

Be creative in Midday Strong light. Just by adding the sunglasses to this photo, I used the harshness of the midday light to tell a story.
Be creative in Midday Strong light. Just by adding the sunglasses to this photo, I used the harshness of the midday light to tell a story.

Another option is to use some sort of Fill Light. Using a Light modifier, such as Light Disc or Flash can save lots of post processing time.

Light Modifiers

A light Modifier (Flash or Light Disc) is an asset for Portrait Photography.
A light Modifier (Flash or Light Disc) is an asset for Portrait Photography.

Lens Selection

Generally portrait photographers prefer Telephoto lenses for portraiture ( any focal length From 50mm and higher). You can read more about Lens Focal Length in these series of articles:

Lens Focal Length

Choosing Correct Focal Length

Why Not Using Wide Angles

No one said that you should not use a wide angle lens for portraitures, but Wide angles distort the image. When using a wide angle for portrait, you should be aware of the distortion. Here are samples from a wide angle and a telephoto lens. Notice the distortion on the face, and background

Wide Angle Lens

I used a 24mm wide angle lens in this photo. Notice how the nose looks longer and the background looks farther away.
I used a 24mm wide angle lens in this photo. Notice how the nose looks longer and the background looks farther away.

Telephoto

In this picture I used a 105mm lens. Notice that the shape of the head, nose and the background are more pleasing.
In this picture I used a 105mm lens. Notice that the shape of the head, nose and the background are more pleasing.

When you are aware of the wide angle lens distortion effect, you can use this effect to create more artistic photos. The height and angle of the camera are very important. This photo is a good sample.

Creative Use of Wide Angle Lens

Notice how head looks bigger than the feet. This effect can be very artistic, if used correctly.
Notice how head looks bigger than the feet. This effect can be very artistic, if used correctly.

Comparing Photos

Notice the distortion in wide angle shot compare to the telephoto image.
Notice the distortion in wide angle shot compare to the telephoto image.

Camera Settings

Shutter Speed

In Portrait Photography, usually the subject is steady, therefore there is no need for fast shutter speed. I found out that a shutter speed around 1/90sec is perfect in many types of portraiture. There are times that you need faster shutter speed, such as taking photos of children or pets. Overall the faster Shutter speed is not required for portraiture.

ISO

As I mentioned in the Landscape Photography Routine post, keeping the ISO as low as possible makes the images sharper. Especially in portrait photography low ISO can provide more data. I usually try to keep the ISO around 200 to 400, if the light is enough.

Aperture

Aperture plays the main rule in portraiture photography. Generally speaking, we want our main subject sharp and clear and the background and foreground soft and out of focus ( Shallow Depth Of Field). To achieve this effect we need to use lower f stop ( f3.5 or lower).

If you are shooting in Aperture Priority (A or AV), the camera will set the shutter speed automatically. Whether you shoot in Aperture Priority or fully Manual, keep an eye on the shutter speed, especially if you’re hand holding the camera. If the shutter speed is not fast enough, try to increase the ISO to set the exposure.

Tripod or Monopod

I strongly suggest to use a tripod or a monopod to make steady shots. If your camera body or lens is equipped with image stabilizer, definitely activate the image stabilizer, when you are hand holding the camera. With longer focal length (telephoto) lenses, it is very important to keep the camera steady.

In Digital Photography Bootcamp I discuss many different techniques for Portrait Photography and composition.

That is all for now. 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

Slow Shutter Speed

The shutter speed was not fast enough, which resulted a blurry photo
The shutter speed was not fast enough, which resulted a blurry photo

Low Aperture

Using low f-stop makes the background and foreground soft
Using low f-stop makes the background and foreground soft

Low Aperture

Telephotolens and low f-stop create best effect for portraitures
Telephotolens and low f-stop create best effect for portraitures

Omnilargess Photography Classes

Registration Page

Digital Photography Class Bootcamp program is a 6 week interactive workshop which covers everything from understanding the camera settings, exposure, composition and more. There are 2 field tips, one for daytime and one for nighttime photography techniques. Feel free to check it out.

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Beginners Photography Class

Beginners Photography Class – Fall Bootcamp

Beginners Photography Class – Fall Bootcamp is a 6 week comprehensive workshop. It has six classroom sessions and two field trips.

Our first workshop sold out so fast and we scheduled another one. Tickets are selling fast. Register today to secure your spot. This our last Bootcamp for 2018. You can also contact us for Private Photography Lessons and or Lightroom and Photoshop Classes.

Beginners Photography Class

Unleash the power of your digital camera and learn how to take better images in beginners photography class
Unleash the power of your digital camera and learn how to take better images in beginners photography class

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Complete Photography Class – Digital Camera Bootcamp

A complete six week photography class for beginners to intermediate photographers

6 Week Bootcamp Program consists of six, three-hour sessions on Wednesday nights (for Workshop A) or Thursday nights (for workshop B) each week and two field trips on a Saturday morning and Friday night. All sessions include a mix of theory in the classroom, as well as practical instruction. Participants have opportunities for shooting photographs on field trips, as well as reviewing and discussing their images with an instructor.

Session 1

Workshop A on Wednesday September 12th, 2018 from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday September 27th, 2018 from 6-9pm

Introduction to photography, how digital cameras work, digital photography workflow basics, auto focus versus manual focus, digital image optimization

Session 2

Workshop A on Wednesday September 19th, 2018 from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday October 4th, 2018 from 6-9pm

ISO, Understanding camera setting modes and exposure controls, intro to using the Histogram.

Session 3

Workshop A on Wednesday September 26th, from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday October 11th, 2018 from 6-9pm

Metering methods, reading a Histogram, using manual mode, White Balance.

Session 4

Workshop A on Wednesday October 3rd, 2018 from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday October 18th, 2018 from 6-9pm

Creative uses for aperture and shutter, depth of field and motion. Selective focus/shallow depth of field workshop.

Session 5

Workshop A on Wednesday October 10th, 2018 from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday October 25th, 2018 from 6-9pm

Composition guidelines – rule of thirds, texture, color, point of view and seeing in shapes and forms, and Macro Photography guide line.

Session 6

Workshop A on Saturday October 13th, 2018 from 10am-1pm
Workshop B on Saturday November 3rd, 2018 from 10am to 1pm

Photo Field Trip (three hours of outdoor photography with instructor). Practical exercises and refining composition and camera control. (Location to be announced)

Session 7

Workshop A on Wednesday October 17th, 2018 from 6-9pm
Workshop B on Thursday November 8th, 2018 from 6-9pm

Review field trip images, and Night Scene Photography guide lines.

Session 8

Workshop A on Friday October 19th, 2018 from 6:00-9:00pm
Workshop B on Friday November 9th, 2018 from 6:00-9:00pm

Photo Field Trip for Night Scene Photography. Please bring your tripod. (Location to be announced)

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ONLY TWO SPOT LEFT

Course suitable for:

If you just got your first digital SLR camera, or even have had it for several months, 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..

Workshop Outcomes

* Learning Camera Lay out and settings

* Understanding ISO, Histogram, Shutter Speed, Aperture, and White Balance

* How to capture action shots, portrait, landscapes, and family photos

* Artistic compositions by applying or breaking composition rules. And many more!

What to Bring

All you need is your digital camera, lens, memory card and lots of questions!

Beginners Photography Class - Fall Bootcamp

Setting the Exposure correctly shows the amazing colours of the nature
Setting the Exposure correctly shows the amazing colours of the nature

Prerequisites:

Beginner. No previous photography experience required.

Class size: Maximum 9 participants.

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Deciphering Lens Codes

Tips on Deciphering lens codes and numbers

Have you ever tried deciphering lens codes? Let’s be honest, it can be sometimes very confusing, all those numbers and letters. At first they don’t make any senses, but learning the art of deciphering lens codes leads you to make a better decision on purchasing a new lens or picking up the right lens for you projects. In this article I am going to cover what those numbers and letters actually mean.

Deciphering Lens Codes and Numbers

In previous articles I discussed the Lens Focal Length that usually follows by millimetre (mm). If there is only one number (e.g. 24mm) it means that it is a Prime Lens and if there are a range of numbers (e.g. 24-70mm), you are looking at a Zoom Lens with variable focal lengths.

Also we looked at the Focal Length and how it affects the Angle of View. Understanding these codes allows you to choose the correct focal lens for your photography projects.

Universal Lens Codes

For deciphering Lens codes I divided them into two categories, Universal and manufacturer’s specific codes. In these article I am going to take a look at Universal codes only.

Too many codes for lenses!

Photography equipment rental
Too many lenses and too many codes to decipher.

Universal Lens Codes

For deciphering Lens codes I divided them into two categories, Universal and manufacturer’s specific codes. In these article I am going to take a look at Universal codes only.

Deciphering Lens codes

Using a long Telephoto for wildlife photography is smart!
Using a long Telephoto for wildlife photography is smart!

Filter Size

Usually on the barrel of the lens or under the lens cap you see this symbol ( ø ) followed by a number in millimetre. This is the  Filter Size of your lens.

Lens Filter size

Deciphering Lens Code
This number indicate the filter size of the lens.

Maximum Aperture

Here is another important number to learn about lenses. On the lenses you see a series of number that often reads as 1:X. (That x can be any numbers). For instance you may find these combination of numbers on your lens 1:2.8, which means that the maximum (widest opening) aperture of the lens is f2.8.

Deciphering Lens Code (Maximum Aperture)

Deciphering Lens Code
This number shows the Maximum Aperture (widest opening) of a lens

It is very useful specially when you are in the market for buying a lens. This takes us to the most important part of this article.

Variable Maximum Aperture

In some lenses (Usually inexpensive zoom lenses), you see a range of numbers such as (1:3.5-4.5). What does it mean?

Deciphering Lens Code (Maximum Aperture)

Deciphering Lens Code
In this lens The Maximum Aperture varies as you zoom in or out.

The variable maximum aperture means that when the focal length is set to the lowest number, the lowest maximum aperture is the lowest number of this range, and as you zoom (increase the focal length) the aperture changes to higher number. For example a camera kit comes with a short zoom lens, something like 18-55mm, which is the focal lengths of this lens. When we look at maximum aperture of this lens it usually is 1:3.5-5.6. When shooting at 18mm the maximum aperture that the lens provides is 1:3.5. As zooming to higher focal length the maximum aperture changes, even though you didn’t change it! If we shoot at 55mm the maximum aperture would be 1:5.6.

How variable maximum Aperture affects your photography

This the topic of our next article.

Stay tune for this useful information. As always we love to hear your feedback. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter for upcoming tutorials and tips.

Ted and the Omnilargess Team

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Outdoor Photography Fall program

Outdoor Photography Techniques are part of the Fall Photography Bootcamp

We are getting close to Autumn and with the wonderful changes in the weather and landscapes, you may want to consider doing some outdoor photography.

How to be successful in outdoor photography?

Landscape and outdoor photography techniques are very simple. A good working knowledge of metering modes and selective focusing can have a big impact on your photos. Additionally, the rules of good composition often work very well but there will also be times when you want to break the rules!

A six-week Photography Class for Beginners starts on September 27th 2017

Beginners Photography Boot Camp includes six classroom sessions on Wednesday nights as well as two field trips one for daytime and Outdoor Photography, and one for nighttime photography.

Taking photos outdoors, especially in autumn, needs specific know-how techniques. One of the most important techniques is EXPOSURE. Shutter Speed, Aperture and ISO can control Exposure. For taking outdoor photography you also need to know how to select the right exposure metering, such as Spot vs. Centre vs. Matrix/Evaluative. Photography Bootcamp covers all and shows you how to use your digital camera to it’s potential.

Each session comes with full instruction and you get assignments to do.

Bootcamp outdoor photography field trip

outdoor photography
Practice the lessons In outdoor photography field trips

Outdoor Photography pictures from previous Bootcamp program

As part of our Digital Camera Bootcamp, we have two field trips.The field trips allow you the opportunity to play around with different camera settings. You have time to take photos with shutter speeds, Aperture, ISO, etc., and discuss the setting with your instructor. Towards the end of the program your instructor will ask everyone to switch to Manual mode in their cameras and start to control shutter speed and aperture manually. The feedback from our students was they enjoyed the Manual setting over Aperture or Shutter Priority!

Digital Photography Bootcamp Program

starts September 27th

Omnilargess Entry Level  Photography Class – Bootcamp Program starts on September 27th. It is a six-week program ( eight sessions) for beginners. If you just got your new digital camera and always want to learn how to use your camera to its potential, or planning on starting a new photography adventure or business, this beginners photography class is for you.

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New Camera? Decisions, decisions

Should you buy a new camera or invest in learning photography skills?

We often spend money on new gear with the hopes of better image quality but aren’t always satisfied with the results.

New camera can not take better photos!

Why is that?

The simple answer to this common experience is: digital cameras are just electronic devices with no reasoning capabilities. As smart as technology has gotten, it’s a mistake to let it make the decisions for you! As with any tool, your best approach is to learn what your digital camera can do for you and how you can take control over it. Have you ever felt overwhelmed by all the buttons and settings? Our workshops have one primary goal: to help you learn new skills in easy to understand steps. We also believe that hands-on experience is absolutely necessary in this process.

Learn photography and unleash the power of your camera

Mill Lake at night. Photo by Teresa Thomas from April Bootcamp workshop
Mill Lake at night. Photo by Teresa Thomas from April Bootcamp workshop

Does a simpler digital camera help you take better pictures?

Not necessarily. There are so many controls in today’s cameras that even very basic digital cameras have lots of buttons and dials!

Even smart phones can make good photos when you learn photography

I took this photo using iPhone. Composition makes this image beautiful. Composition is part of the Digital Photography Bootcamp.
I took this photo using iPhone. Composition makes this image beautiful. Composition is part of the Digital Photography Bootcamp.

Does reading the camera’s manual help?

Reading camera manuals rarely, if ever, help us become better photographers. Can reading through our vehicle’s manual help anyone become a better driver? New skills are best achieved by a combination of knowledge (theory) and application (practice).

Camera manual dose not explain when and why using different settings, it just explains HOWS

Spot metering
Using Spot metering to capture the details on particular part of the scene

Why Omnilargess Digital Photography Bootcamp?

Our goal is to open the world of photography to the average camera user, as well as to those seeking to expand into the professional realm. Start your journey here and get the tools you need to push your photography forward by gaining confidence in your camera and your own abilities.

Click on the image to see more photos from our Student gallery

Photo credit to Donna George. Donna used all the techniques that she have learned in Digital Camera Bootcamp and shot such an amazing photo.
Photo credit to Donna George. Donna used all the techniques that she have learned in Digital Camera Bootcamp and shot such an amazing photo.

What is Omnilargess Digital Photography Bootcamp?

Omnilargess Digital Photography Bootcamp is a comprehensive program of eight sessions in five weeks, with three hours per session.

This series of hands-on workshops was specifically designed to help enthusiastic digital photographers understand the technical aspects of digital photography, exposure, and artistic composition rules so they can get the most from their digital camera. It is ideal for people with digital SLR or Mirror-less cameras who want to learn which settings are important, and how to adjust them in a wide range of situations. If this sounds like you or someone you know, consider joining us for the next Bootcamp starting May 31st 2017. Class sizes are limited for your maximum learning experience.  We’d love to see you there!

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Do you really need a new camera

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Digital Camera Workshop

Digital Camera workshop for Beginners | Exposure Class

Unleash the power of your digital Camera

digital Camera Workshop

Digital Camera Workshop for Beginners is a two part workshop and you learn about your camera settings and controls. Each part is Two hours with theory and hands on.
In this four hour class you will explore the hidden functions of your Digital camera and learn about Shutter speed, Aperture, ISO, White Balance, and more. This workshop is primarily intended for photographers using digital SLR cameras, but many Manual capable digital compact cameras are also suitable. Each participant is expected to bring a digital camera with a fully charged battery and memory card(s)

Using Spot Metering can help to create focal point in some scenes

Part one Classroom session on Saturday February 18th 2017 from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm

In this 2 hour session you will learn the Digital camera’s terminology, Menu, Functionality such as: Shutter Speed, Aperture Value, ISO, White Balance, and much more.

Part two Hands on and practical session on Saturday February 18th 2017 from 1:00pm to 3:00 pm

This session is fully hands on and you practice with different settings such as , Auto Focusing, Lens Focal Length, Hidden functions, and much more. You will explore the differences in file format and tips on how to make better images using your creativity.

This workshop is developed for beginners and we will cover all the important functions of your camera. Please bring your camera, fully charged battery, and Memory card. We are going to try and test almost all the different settings and scenarios that the average person would encounter when taking photos. After taking this photography class you won’t use the AUTO mode any more and you will see significant improvement in your daily photography. Check our Upcoming Classes for more workshops!


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