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Jun 11, 2015 - Aperture: Set your aperture to f/11. Shutter Speed: Set your shutter speed to 1/125 on cameras with base ISO 100, and to 1/250 on Nikon DSLRs with base ISO 200. Lens Focus: Set your lens to manual focus (either through a switch on the lens or on the camera) and set your focus to infinity.
Aug 7, 2014 - Start with ISO 200, f11 aperture and 1/125 second. Try a test shot. Then use trial and error by changing the shutter speed until you can find the best exposure that works for your composition without overexposing the moon. Turn off auto focus.
In many ways night photography is just like day photography, except there's less light. With less light, you need a slower shutter speed, a wider aperture, a faster ISO, or a combination of all three. Or else you need to add light.
Just like day photography, the best camera settings (and other things) depend on what you want the photograph to say to the viewer.
You can add light by using the flash, car headlights, etc. The flash doesn't have much range; if you're sitting in the stands at a night sporting event your flash isn't going to affect any pictures you take of the action on the field. Another effect of the short range is that if you take a flash picture of a person at night, you're likely to have an almost completely black background. If you want something of the background to show, use the Night Portrait mode (and a tripod).
If you want to take a picture of a night landscape (or the night sky, with star trails) then turn off the flash. Put the camera on a tripod or other steady support and use a slow shutter speed.
If you're taking a picture of the full moon, then it's not night photography at all. The full moon is just a big rock under a midday sun, so treat it as such.
Basically, thermal storage heaters heat ceramic bricks during off peak hours (during the night), store the heat to be used during peak hours (during the daylight hours), when electricity is more expensive per kilowatt hour.
Not sure what you are really asking here as it would depend on the settings you have selected to use.
For instance if your ISO ) ASA film speed) is set to 64 and you have an aperture priority setting of say 6 then the shutter will go clllllllllickkkkk ( be slow say 1/30th of a second. As opposed to say ISO of 200 and an aperture of 16 the camera will go cliick now if you select ISO 400 and aperture of 16 the camera will clk This is the "sports type setting for fast moving objects ) I am presuming daylight average light for the above after 4pm or in some shade areas shutter speed can also be delayed and the picture result is blurred due to camera shake at low speeds. then u need a tripod
Now what have you selected as an amateur snapshot artist? Day night settings AUTO ISO 100 + ........ portratit landscape night
Any of these settings on auto will also be delayed depending on ISO and the amount of ambiant light available to the camera. So you need to get to know your cameraq by practice
Some settings ( see manual) suggest using shutter priority to get good pics Others suggest aperture priority.
It might be better for you to get a basic digital photography book to help you understand and compose good pics ( Digital photography for dummies ( or DP basics)
Hers a tip worth remembering with apertures
Smaller the number larger the hole(aperture) Larger the number smaller the aperture
larger hole for lower light smaller hole for very bright light
so experiment with aperture to be familiar on what to select for the degree of light then test different ISO speeds and keep notes.
When you use zoom increase the EV by 1+ and see what the difference is to standard distance
All great fun and learning and now cheaper because you dont have to pay for film or development to see what creative pics you have made!
So perhaps the camera does not have a problem, it just has you, and
you need to bond so Good Luck and ,many happy snappy hours of fun
This camera is not designed for use in extremely low light. The sensor needs ample light to record a clear picture. You can compare this to using different speeds of film and needing to leave the shutter open for a longer time during night photography with still cameras. Unfortunately, there is no fix for this other than buying a light to use with the camera...unless it has an infrared setting (but then, everything would be green)
If u r taking in low light situation, u pls change ur photo mode to Night mode.. But while u change it to Night mode, take extra care not to shake even a little.. If u do so.. u will blur ur photo.. Best of luck..
Hey matty reps, You are attempting one of the most challenging types of photography there is, because you are combing nighttime photography and action photography. If you want to stop the action you normally would be using the highest shutter speed possible, but since you are trying to take nighttime action photographs I would rely on a flash since the flash duration in essence becomes your shutter speed. I would definitely use a hotshoe mounted flash because the built in flash will most likely not be powerful enough for your needs. I would have the camera set to aperture priority so I could control the depth of field, because the smaller the aperture the larger depth of field you will have and the less likely your subject will be out of focus. If you are attempting natural light nighttime action photography you will definitely need a very fast film speed such as 3200 speed film which will provide significant loss of image quality. You will also need a very fast lens meaning a lens with an aperture of at least f2.8 or larger, and your camera in this scenario should be set to shutter priority so you can set the camera to the fastest shutter speed possible but this will present focusing issues. In both scenarios I would have the AF system set to continuous so the camera doesn't require you to achieve focus to be able to trip the shutter. As in all challenging photography situations more photos are better than less, because you should have more failed photos than successful. I hope this helps! Sincerely, Allan Go Ahead. Use Us.