When making switches from point to point and the cameras are made from DSLRs or mirrorless interchangeable lens cameras (ILCs), one of the more advanced quality aspects is that how many additional manual settings are available that can give you the ability to draw some impressive images. Hard to copy with camera.
One type of image is a water reflection that creates a mirror image. It takes a few different camera settings and only the right lighting conditions to create the desired color with large body water.
Try these tips to think about how to use the different features of the improved camera to shoot with water reflection in your picture .
Useful tips for water photo shooting photos
- Consideration for reflected images. A number of different objects will work well that are reflected in this type of image, including crop surface forests, lighting a city sky at night, interesting building architecture, mountains, ocean pigeons, seabirds and plants and umbrellas and other common beach toys and objects.
- Use a large aperture Shooting a picture of water with a reflection You need to use a small aperture opening , ie a large part of the image should be the focus Try f11 or f22 settings for shooting water with strong reflection.
- A lens that really offers a small aperture. The maximum aperture you can draw with your DSLR or mirrorless ILC depends on the type of lens you are using. So don’t worry about this type of photo shoot, the ability of the lens’ focal length. Instead, make sure you have a lens that offers the ability to shoot at a small aperture / large f-stop setting.
- Try using a faster shutter speed. You want to set the shutter speed very quickly , as this will reduce any wave of water. This may not be a big problem when shooting water pictures because more light is available when you are out in daylight, the camera can shoot very fast at shutter speeds. Fortunately, with a DSLR camera, a high shutter speed set is very easy to manually.
- ISO does n’t increase too much for this type of image If you see that you do n’t have enough light to shoot both at a high shutter speed and at a large aperture, you may need to increase the ISO setting a bit . If possible try not to exceed ISO 400 or 800, so you don’t insert too many words into the image.
- Make sure the camera’s autofocus system doesn’t spoil the reflection. Just make sure you set the camera’s autofocus for actual reflection of water. You want the “mirror” image in the picture to be as sharp as possible. To achieve this, you may need to use a tripod to ensure a stable hand and a sharp image .
- Set the exposure point manually. Be sure to use the manual exposure settings of your mirrorless ILC or DSLR camera so that no reflection of any part of the image occurs. Do not rely on automatic exposure settings, as the camera may try to set the exposure based on some part of the “mirror” reflection, leaving the potential image underexposed
- Make sure the weather is calm Obviously, you need to try to shoot the lake when the surface is very calm, as you will get good looking “mirror” image from the reflection.
- Avoid refining this mid-day image with bright sun Water reflection photos work well or late in the day, when the sun is low in the sky, as shown in the image here. A good “mirror” image of frequent conditions, also has very good results.