Hello MI Photography Lovers..
Greetings from Photography Team.! Winter can be a wonderful time of year for taking photos, particularly for landscape photography. Familiar locations around you can be transformed by dew or fog. And with the winter sun lower in the sky, you can capture wonderful light, amazing long shadows and stunning silhouettes. In this tutorial you’ll discover five tips to help you get the most out of your winter photography.
1. Don’t Let Your Smartphone Get Cold And Wet
Your Smartphone is very sensitive to extremes of heat and cold. In cold winter conditions the battery on your smartphone will drain a lot faster, and the ।Phone can shut down altogether if it gets too cold. In extremely cold weather, internal components can be permanently damaged.
2. Wrap Up Warm
This might seem pretty obvious, but if you’re out taking photos of snowfields, frost and dew, you’re going to get cold. Wrapping up well against the cold means it will be a far more enjoyable experience.
3. Make The Most Of Long Winter Shadows
In winter the sun is lower in the sky for longer, and creates wonderful long shadows. If you can capture these shadows it can result in quite dramatic photos. For best results you should shoot into the sun with the shadows filling the foreground of your shot.
4. Shoot In Fog
In foggy conditions, familiar locations can take on a completely different appearance. Fog can dramatically alter urban landscapes as in this shot of a highway in Dhaka city.
©B.T.GOne of the advantages of shooting in foggy conditions is that the fog will obscure the background and help objects in the foreground to stand out.
©B.T.GForest photography provides perfect opportunities to shoot in fog, often resulting in wonderful gloomy and creepy images. One thing to keep in mind is that light will be bad when it’s foggy, so be sure to hold your smartphone steady to avoid blurred images.
5. Capture Silhouettes Of Trees
In the depths of winter, when trees have lost all their leaves, you can get very dramatic shots of these bare tree with their twisted branches silhouetted against cloud-laden skies.
©MH ImranThese types of shots are just not possible at any other time of year, so take the opportunity to wrap up warm and get out there whenever the chance presents itself.
Thank you for reading this thread.
I hope you have learned something about macro photography.
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