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Choosing the Right Camera

As you browse websites about digital cameras you will see recommendations and reasons why you should buy a particular camera. It's confusing and can be very discouraging. Why? Because, this is a new hobby and by the fact that it is new, you really don't know what to do. Let's take a look at how to choose the right digital camera for you. This may sound a little different to the average recommendation and definitely won't make the camera sales assistant happy. They'll always try to sell the camera with the most features at the highest possible price you can afford, or, maybe can't afford. It's all economics to them. Very few sales people will sell you what you need. And most first time buyers don't really know what they need. So here's the bottom line. As a beginner you have no idea which camera you need or what features you require beyond the basics. Should you get a compact, a prosumer or an SLR? Should it be an entry level SLR, a semi-pro or a full on professional camera? All these questions can be answered but mostly not when you are buying your first camera. Here's the simple answer. The camera you need to buy is the one that is going to allow you to take photos without spending a lot of money. A simple entry level camera that can take photos is the only requirement.  You emphasis should be on learning photography. At this stage of a beginner's photography journey you are not going to know what you need and what features you require. You are going to learn photography by experimenting and trying out the ideas you may have. Only once you have an understanding of the fundamentals of photography, a knowledge of your particular camera and an idea of what type of photography you like, will you be able to make an informed decision. You may want to continue just taking snapshots of family occasions and the odd action photo at the kids school. On the other hand you might be so inspired that you want to immediately buy a mid-range DSLR and work towards becoming a professional photographer. Spending a lot of money on your initial purpose which may not suit your needs is not advised. That money should be spent on the camera that is right for your particular needs. Here are three questions to ask yourself when looking to make that initial purchase: How serious am I about photography? If this is a whim or passing fancy acknowledge it, and spend your money accordingly. If you have dreamed about this time all your life and really want to get serious about your photography then spend according to your budget. Don't spend more than you need to and wait until you understand what your future requirements will be.  What do I want to achieve from my photography? Do you want to enjoy it as a hobby, gain enough ability to sell your images to finance your hobby or do you want to become a professional photographer? Knowing this will enable you to head in the right direction and help you make your final camera decision. How much money am I prepared to waste if photography is not for me? I have said this before but it is important enough to repeat. Knowing your financial limits will help determine what you entry level purchase will be. Don't spend more than you can afford to waste. It may put you off photography for life. What you need to understand is that you must not be pushed into making a decision on any digital camera. Take you time and don't spend more than you can afford . Concentrate on taking photos with your first camera and get to know your needs in order to make the best possible purchase on your second camera. Photography should be fun and never a financial burden.

Digital Photography explained to Beginners

Thanks to digital technology there are a number of people who've taken up the art of photography. With digital cameras, you now don't have to worry about prints gone wasted when the photographs aren't as good you had intended them to be. For those who've got a new digital camera and learning the basics here are a few tips on the subtle art of digital photography. Doesn't matter if you are a novice an amateur or a pro, digital photography is here to help you out. So what exactly is digital photography? It's the technology of using a digital camera to capture stills that can be viewed in camera. Thanks to the digital camera it's now possible to view instantly what's wrong or right about the photograph. You are allowed to make mistakes as these photos can be deleted instantly. It's also easy and cheap to edit photos, by improving the tone, retouching areas, and adding a background. It's easy to send these photographs as well via email. These are cheaper as well, as you don't have to buy anything other than batteries. There are two basic types of cameras, the DSLR and the automatic. The DSLR (Digital Single Lens Reflex) is for those who are serious about their hobby since these cameras give ample control over the image. Beginners looking to further their interest in photography need to get themselves a computer and a printer that enables them to take instant pictures of their images. Also make sure that your operating system is compatible with the camera and software that you are using. Professionals often use software like adobe Photoshop and ImageReady to help them edit and store photographs. Before you set out to shoot images, remember there are a few steps to ensure that your photos look professional. Remember to pose your subject with care. The lighting too is important; too weak and the subject looks blurred, too harsh and the subject seems flawed. Also remember to use flash and zoom with care. These features need practice. For those who would love to know more about the different aspect so photography, there are many professional photographers who are more than willing to help to beginners. For example there are many photographers in Glasgow who have websites that are dedicated to educate the beginner about the different elements of photography. These photographers in Glasgow generally are the best people to look for specialist photography like wedding photography, graduation photography etc. A beginner can always log on to their site and get to know more about the different aspects of photography.

Learning the Art of Photography

If you want to become a photographer, invest in a good DSLR camera (minimum 12 mega-pixels) and learn to shoot like a professional. Taking the leap from novice to amateur or amateur to semi-pro or professional can actually be a realistic goal if you practice, practice and practice more. As a career goal, becoming a photographer should start with reading as much as you can on photography. Check out trade magazines, such as Photo Techniques Magazine, Digital Photo and American Photo Magazines as well as online topics. Talk to other photographers. Find a photographer who is willing to mentor you if you can. Find out their inspirations and methods for taking their best pictures as well as the challenges they face for stretching their skills to capture images in ways that add definition, tell stories and bring moments to life on the still screen. Shoot in a variety of settings and at events for family and friends. Take photographs of your vacation, bustling city walk or visit to a national park. Shooting weddings, baby showers, birthday parties and other special occasions in your circle of associations can be a great stepping stone for word-of-mouth promotion of your emerging skills. While you are taking pictures of a place or event, keep your focus on capturing timeless moments in creative ways, from interesting angles, be they profile, straightforward or other views. Concentrate on expressions, views the hosts/hostesses may have missed and would love to see later as well as the intensity of a particular moment they can refer back to and remember forever. Ask them which moments they want most to capture. The best photographers have found their specialty in the art form of photography. They have come to realize that they perform their premier work shooting the things and scenes they enjoy most. Set your sights on finding your personal niche in photography. For example, you may enjoy studying the details of still-life photographs of fruits and pottery but do not necessarily want to spend specialized time with single objects. You may relish wildlife photographs but may not have the patience to wait for hours in one spot to get a quick glimpse of a fleeting butterfly or elusive fox. You may not like the cold weather or vivaciousness involved with snowboard photography. You may prefer the social scene of a wedding reception, fashion show or red carpet premier and interacting with people. Then, your niche is most likely in the range from event to sports photography. So, if you did not already realize it, the things you love doing most in life and the way you do them would most likely define your niche in photography. Just like there are different specialties for doctors (dentist, orthopedist, etc.) and other professions, there are a variety of specialties for photographers (fine art, landscape, portrait, pets, etc.). You will learn that there are certain lenses to use for the various kinds of photography. From there, you can start building a client base while developing a portfolio of stock photos, prints and cards to sell for profit, if you like. Define the success you want; plan and go for it.