Hello i just wanted to get help about the photography with my nikon S1 Cool pix , evrytime i click pictures at night or dim light i get a white ring spots on the picture , how do i get them or what is the best way to avoid getting them coz they spoil the pictures. thanks
One day I was taking a picture of my little sister and my mom.When i looked at the picture i noticed six little white circles all around the same area.I've heard of orbs before and used to get them in my pictures all the time at my old house.(My sister see's ghost.)She said that one time when she was home alone she saw a little girl in our living room,the same room that we hear noises from at night.But tell me this:if orbs are just dust particles and dirt,then why don't I get them in all of my other pictures and not only in my living room.Care to explain?
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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.
There's nothing wrong. The blinking areas are blown-out highlights. These are the portions of your picture that the camera thinks are overexposed. While viewing the picture, press cursor-up/down to cycle through the different views of your picture.
That would depend on a lot of factors. Are you doing the outdoor photography in the day or at night? Are you doing the indoor photography in the day or at night? With just existing light or with aritificial light? What do you want the photos to say to the viewer?
I'm going to go out on a limb and assume you want to take pictures for real estate sales purposes. If not, please reply to this post and say what you want the photos for.
Outdoors, I'd just put the camera into the Program (P) exposure mode. Since the house and shrubbery aren't going to be moving very fast, the autofocus setting doesn't matter much (just make sure it is set to one of the autofocus modes, not manual). Leave the white balance on auto.
Indoor, if there's enough daylight coming in through the windows, go with Program exposure, any autofocus, and auto white balance. If you have to use floodlights, set the white balance to match the floods. The camera's built-in flash won't evely illuminate a room (nearer stuff will be much brighter than the farther stuff), so don't use it. You can use an external flash with a diffuser or bounced off the ceiling or a wall.
Hello there, for transferring media from the memory card to your computer it is much better to remove the memory card from the camera slot and use a card reader as the operating system of your computer will detect it as new media found and you can easily drag and drop the files you want to utilize and will save battery on your camera as well.