This extensive course will take you on a journey all the way through from discussing; the merits of different drone types for aerial production; some basic flying skills for aerial imagery, to the main focus of the content; a unique, structured way of thinking about, planning for, filming and then editing your standout aerial production. It will become a resource for you as well as a course.
If you've felt disappointed with the photography you've been shooting on your DSLR (a camera where you can change the lenses) or bridge camera, then this is the perfect photography course for you.
With this complete night photography course, you'll learn the ins and outs from the gear we recommend, the settings we use, the composition tips we have, and the photo editing process we use to end up with award-winning night photos.
If you edit or retouch photos a lot, the Clone Stamp tool will be essential. The Clone Stamp tool allows you to sample pixels from one part of an image and paint those pixels onto another part of an image.
Layers are one of Photoshop’s most powerful organizational tools. By stacking layers on top of each other, Photoshop gives you the ability to not only work non-destructively but to also organize your PSD file in a way that will make sense to anyone that views it.
Blend Modes in Photoshop allow you to blend your layers together in interesting ways. By setting the Blending Mode of a layer, you can tell Photoshop to apply different behaviours to the colour and tones contained within that layer.
Camera shake can render a photo unusable. Increasing your ISO and opening up your aperture allows for quicker shutter speeds, reducing the chance of blurry images. However, this is not always an option if you’re trying to maintain other specific qualities of your image.
This has a few advantages. When shooting portraits, your subjects will be able to ‘connect’ with you by seeing one of your eyes. Without this, many subjects can feel a little bit uneasy like you’re hiding behind the camera.
Sometimes you’ll take photographs that don’t properly expose your subject—they are way too bright, or way too dark. This can be a combination of a few things: which areas of the scene your camera measured for exposure, and how different in brightness the light and dark areas are in your scene.