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HOW TO CREATE A HISTORICAL PICTURE “THEN NOW” AND ANIMATED GIF
Then-and-now images are much more than just a funny picture. They allow you to visually show how a place has changed over time, which is why such photos are an interesting way to feel the connection with history. Photographer Marie Gardiner in the article describes how to create a photo in a similar style and turn it into an animated GIF. Let’s find out the details.
Choose a location and find a photo
You need to analyze what place, structure and landscape will be useful for your project. That is, if the place is currently not much different from the type in which it was in the photo before, then this is, of course, an interesting fact, but not too suitable for animated photography, which focuses on a direct comparison of the appearance of objects. Continue reading
REFLECTIONS IN PHOTOS. HOW DO THIS?
Reflections are generated by the light source. However, it should not be displayed in the frame. Consider, for example, a landscape photograph of a small alpine lake reflecting the silhouettes of dark trees surrounding it.
When creating such a scene, you must be careful not to let the sun get into the frame, otherwise it will be reflected in the lake and thereby simply ruin the picture. The sun will significantly reduce the reflection of the main element and the contrast of the scene, which will make your reflection almost completely unreadable.
Based on the particular scene being shot, adjust your own position or the position of your camera, make sure that you do not let the sun into the frame.
Reflections in photographs. How do they do it? Continue reading
HOW TO PHOTO THE NIGHT CITY. RULES, ADVICE, TALKS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
Photographer Matt Perry shows how to transform eye-catching cityscapes into breathtaking images while working harmoniously with the surroundings and city lights.
Photo by Matt Parry
Combine natural light with artificial sources. Sony A7 III, 24-70 mm, 49 s at f / 14, ISO 100
City landscapes look great during the golden hour of sunrise and sunset due to diffused, warm light. The same applies to the “blue hour”: the period before sunrise or immediately after sunset, when the sun goes low enough below the horizon, and the sky takes on a blue hue, which becomes deeper, darker and richer, the further the sun recedes until the blue becomes in black.
Photo by Matt Parry Continue reading