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Tag: SLR


How to Learn Digital Photography in 5 Simple Steps

by ernestkoe
The title of this article is actually a bit of a misnomer because there really is no such thing as digital photography. It's a bit like saying there is a major difference between pencil writing and pen writing. Writing is writing and photography is photography. Digital is just the method of recording. So it really gets down to learning photography in a digital world. If you can drop the term digital and concentrate on photography you are then back at the basics which hasn't changed in 50 years. An slr is an slr whether digital of film. It may be easier to use digital and even easier to learn photography using digital but still it is the same old same old, photography. Read more

Key Digital SLR Photography Tips

by mavenimagery®
Article by Britney Smith DSLR, digital SLR or digital single-lens reflex is all the rage in the ever-growing field of digital cameras. They are not the same as a digicam, although the name is similar. It is generally believed that digital SLR photography produced more true to life pictures than digicams. Digital SLR cameras cost a little more, but do not do all of the work. Here are some tips to succeed at digital SLR photography. Check Your ISO Setting Remember the ASA film speed number you would get for your traditional 35mm camera? The same numbers (called ISO) apply to digital SLR photography, as well. 100 would be for bright sunny outdoor shots, 200 for cloudy days and 1600 for night shots or subjects moving at a fast speed. Since digital cameras obviously don't use film, the settings are equivalent to a traditional film speed. Read more

Opteka SLR & DSLR Camera Long Zoom Holster Case w/Adjustable Shoulder Strap Reviews

Opteka SLR & DSLR Camera Long Zoom Holster Case w/Adjustable Shoulder Strap

  • Fits most SLR and digital cameras with mid-range and long-range Zoom lens
  • Weather and stain resistant leather-like material
  • Durable, foam padded construction
  • External Dimensions - 9". Depth - 4 1/4". Height - 7 1/2". Internal: 8.25" X 4.25" X 7"
  • Hand Carrying Strap, Belt Loop, & Shoulder Carrying strap
This stylish, weatherproof camera bag is designed for Digital SLR camera's with mid to long-range lenses. Made of Weather and stain resistant leather-like material with Durable, foam padded construction and impact resistant PVC hardware.

List Price: $ 49.95 Price: $ 12.95

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Photography Tips : How to Use a Digital SLR Camera

In photography, SLR stands for single lens reflex, and although a digital SLR camera isn't technically an SLR camera, it does have similar versatility. Experiment with the settings of a digital SLR camera with help from a freelance photographer in this free video on cameras and photography tips. Expert: Rebecca Guenther Contact: Bio: Rebecca Guenther is a freelance photographer living in Austin, Texas. Filmmaker: Todd Green


Digital SLR Cameras And Photography Guide For Beginners

Digital SLR Cameras And Photography Guide For Beginners

So you've bought this shiny new digital SLR (Single Lens Reflex) camera, and you've paid good money for it. Since the camera cost so much more than your old point and shoot camera it should take better pictures, right? I mean, that's what you bought it for, isn't it?

If you are like most people you will find that just because you have a new camera with all the bells and whistles you won't be taking pictures that are all that much better...that is unless you know how to use it right. W

List Price: $ 8.97 Price:


Camera Basics - How Your SLR Camera Works

Article by Autumn Lockwood

Most people know how to use a basic camera - point it at what you want a picture of, make sure it's focused, hit the button and move on. Unfortunately, many people never stop to understand the intricate way in which a camera actually works - knowing why and how your camera does what it does can make your photos stronger and increase your ability to adapt to changing situations. So, here is an overview of the basics of a camera and what goes on inside of it.

Lens, Shutter, Mirror

The basics of camera technology hasn't changed too much in the last 50 years - they're all lightproof boxes that control the amount and timing of a piece of film's exposure to light. Most cameras nowadays are what is called "single-lens reflex," or SLR for short. SLRs have one main lens and some type of mirror system that gets the actual lens image viewed by our eye. A camera lens actually sees things upside down so in order for our eyes to see it right side up the image is reflected by a mirror into a prism.

The benefit of looking directly through the lens to see how your image will look (versus looking at a representation of what it would be) is a huge advantage because you'll know exactly how your image will turn out. Behind the shutter there is one frame of film (or light sensitive cells) waiting to be exposed - when you push the "take picture" button the shutter lifts for a fraction of a second and the image hits the film instead of bouncing into the mirror. It's worth noting that new digital SLRs actually work in the exact same way, except instead of film being exposed it's an array of light sensitive cells.

Operating Your Camera

Naturally, one size does not fit all in terms of how long the shutter stays open. If you leave the shutter open for too long it will over-expose the image or if you don't open it long enough the image will be under exposed. That's why cameras either calculate the appropriate speed automatically or let you adjust the shutter speed manually.

You can also adjust the amount of light that makes it through to the film by changing your camera's aperture settings. Around the lens of an SLR camera, you'll find a ring with a bunch of f stop numbers listed. These f stop numbers represent the size of the aperture opening. A high number denotes a small opening and very little light, whereas a low number means the aperture is wide-open and will allow more light to hit the film.

With all of these things working in concert together, it's easy to see how complex the art of photography can be. Luckily most modern cameras do this math for us, but adjusting the f-stop and shutter speeds manually to make the best possible issue is the hallmark of a great photographer. By learning how your camera functions, it gives you more insight into how you can better adjust your camera so you can ultimately get better pictures.

It's always a good idea to dedicate at least one roll of film (or a part of a memory card) towards experimenting with the individual settings on your camera. Take a lot of pictures using different shutter speeds and then try adjusting only the f stop to see what kind of results you get. As you get more comfortable with how your camera works, you'll be able to create better pictures by being able to adjust your camera to get exactly what you want.

About the Author

Autumn Lockwood is a writer for Your Picture Frames. Shop online and see our online selection of gallery picture frames. Visit our website and see our matted gallery picture frames or call 1-800-780-0699.

Short basic tutorial on video camera use and Sony PD170 camera. Video Rating: 4 / 5

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