Tips for Indoor Shooting
Photography is much easier outside.Most complaint about images that when they shoot inside there images do not result good as compare to out side.
but why photographing is much easier out side but not inside ?
- It’s typically darker – fewer windows, walls that block light.
- Lamps and artificial lighting cast color shadows – tungsten, halogen, LED or fluorescent all create varying light temperatures.
- White balance becomes increasingly important indoors. How often do you see blue- or orange-tinted images on Facebook or phone snapshots?
- Clouds make a wonderful, enormous diffuser and soft light. Indoor light is often harder, and casts harsh shadows.
- The result can be noisy, blurry images. But you can fix that with a little know-how.
The Expensive pro camera have large image sensor , you can always bump ut the ISO and still you have noice free image, but what about the small format camera or point and shoot camera ?
let see how can we achieve the pro result with just little tips and tricks
PHOTO TIPS FOR MAKING GOOD INDOOR PICTURES
Learn how to set the custom white balance for your camera.
Noise is visible in dark, underexposed images. You’ll need to shoot at a slower shutter speed or higher ISO inside if it’s dimmer light.
Place your subject next to windows.
Open your front door and place your subject in it.
Bounce in fill light by using silver reflectors, cardboard wrapped in aluminum foil, or foam core.
Using a tripod will allow you to shoot slower. Any flat, steady surface can be used like a tripod.
Wrap your on-camera flash loosely in a coffee filter bubble, secured with a rubber band for adding soft light instead of harsh flash.
Today I have a photo challenge for you all!
Today’s challenge is to shoot indoors. But – I want to challenge you to try something new. This could be to wrap your flash in a coffee filter, shoot in your bathroom, make a reflector out of aluminum foil, get creative – anything you’ve never tried before in an attempt to make your good photos great. Consider taking before and afters or a pull back shot of how you set up your shot – even if it’s to take a snapshot of your camera with your phone. Inspire us!