No. The whole point of an assignment is that you build the skills and do it yourself. If you get some other people to come up with ideas for you you're cheating yourself out of the learning process and you'll end up with gaps that are a pain in the arse to fill later.
Good luck with your assignment though, if you try hard I'm sure you'll come up with something.
I have a sort of photo theory question for you fine folks.
Now I know that focal length and distance can affect the look of a photo. Taking photo X, then taking photo Y twice as far away but zoomed in 2 times will show different behavior between subject and background.
But I'm wondering if crop conversion make a difference at all. I have a full frame camera and an APS-C camera, so 1.6x conversion. If I took a prime lens, let's say 50mm, and took one photo with the APS-Camera, so 80mm equiv shot, then took a shot at the same spot with... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
Other than different depths of field the images will look exactly the same. The only thing that affects the compression between foreground/background is how far away you are from the subject, as long as you are in the same position and use the same field of view it doesn't matter what format and focal length you use.
For me personally, it's hard to focus on the eyes when doing portraits or when photographing other things, where you have to work precisely. Therefore I often don't use the viewfinder and use the live view by zooming in.
How did you get yourself to do perfectly focused photos? Is it just practice? Is anyone else using the live view instead of the viewfinder sometimes?
I'm photography noobie with little to no theoretical and practical training. Last year I had to take picture of still life for class at my uni (I study architecture so not all that related). I've made two versions of said photo (got decent grade for it) with the same idea and I'm about to re-purpose it now. I'm however unsure if version #1 or #2 is better, so I hope you guys could give me some critique and help chose the one that's less-shitty. Here we go.
posting some more photos I've done to keep the thread alive until I get replies, consider this just unrelated to my question form of entertainment; as I said I don't know jack shit about photography so please don't feel insulted by my works
So I am looking for some constructive criticism. Photography is new to me but I've been into craft beer for a long time. I decided to start photographing my beer. I'm going to post a few of my shots, some have just a bit of editing using snapseed. I'm shooting with a Nikon D3300 with a kit 55mm lense.
>>2774165 I don't know what to tell you lad, it's a photo of tree silhouettes during a sunset in a small suburb. the same subject matter can be found by looking at a #sunset tag on Instagram and seeing photos of the same thing taken on shitty androids that will look near same. Try getting photos with a more complex composition or subject matter do you have any different photos?
i was searching about 360 degree cameras lately and i decided to buy one of them very soon. I would like to ask you what could i shoot with a 360 degree camera? I have some projects to make a short-movie and music clips and i wonder what is the usage of a 360degree? I searched some videos, here are the links;
IMHO one of the biggest issues with 360˚ video is finding subjects/scenarios that actually benefit from being filmed in 360˚ & actually promote the viewer to look around them. The 360˚ aspect should offer some sort of advantage to the viewer over a traditional fixed frame that is moved by the director.
A lot of 360˚ video I've seen so far falls foul of this, like the second YouTube link you posted. Nearly all of the action takes place directly in front of the viewer's initial position, with almost no need to move the point of view at all - in fact, the... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
I got your point, if a shot moves without your decision and all you can do is just to look around, it's kinda boring. What i think over this argument is, let people look around however, main subject moves around the camera slowly that audience can capture and follow the quest. Not quickly nor very slowly but catchable easily and made people think they have some role in the movie.
the elimination of "creative control" is one of the main concepts of 360 recording / VR playback. photography/cinematography has always centered on choosing the perfect composition to impose the creator's intent on the viewer. we are now removing most of the author's ability to control what the viewer sees and giving them the same freedom to observe as someone physically present in the scene.
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