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 / Photographie
Photography WeekPhotography Week

Photography Week No. 372

The world's best-selling digital photography magazine, Photography Week is the ultimate resource for anyone who wants to improve their photography. Every issue we bring you inspirational images, creative ideas, must-try photo projects and in-depth video reviews, plus no-nonsense practical advice on how to get the best from your camera, so you can capture and edit images you can be proud of. Designed specifically for mobile devices, each issue features reader galleries, how-to articles and step-by-step videos that will help you become a better photographer. It's your one-stop shop for all things photographic.

Pays:
United Kingdom
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Future Publishing Ltd
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1 min.
join the club…

Welcome to the world’s No.1 weekly digital photography magazine. If you’re already a reader, thanks for your continued support and involvement; if you’re new to Photography Week, you’ve come to the right place! In addition to expert advice, brilliant tips and step-by-step tutorials, every issue features interactive galleries of the best new photos, how-to videos on essential shooting and editing techniques, and in-depth reviews of the latest camera kit. But that’s not the whole story. Photography Week is more than a magazine – it’s a community of like-minded people who are passionate about photography. To get involved, just follow any of the links below and share your shots and comments – your photo might even appear on our cover! JOIN THE PHOTOGRAPHY WEEK COMMUNITY AND START SHARING! FACEBOOK http://tiny.cc/7s2zgy TWITTER http://tiny.cc/xt2zgy FLICKR http://tiny.cc/nv2zgy We’re more than just a magazine…

3 min.
dji unveils palm-sized, super-light mavic mini

It’s been rumored for months, and now DJI has unveiled the DJI Mavic Mini, a super-lightweight, palm-sized, foldable drone. The company says the Mini is “portable, easy to fly, designed for safety and perfect for everyone who wants to experience the fun of flying”. It’s also affordable, at £369/$399. DJI has a dominant position in the prosumer drone market, but has come under increasing threat from regulation in key markets like the UK, USA and China, all of which require registration of drones over 250g. The Mavic Mini comes in at just under that crucial limit, making it much easier to buy and enjoy, or to give as a gift. Indeed DJI seems to be attempting to corner this relatively new area of the market, coining the term ‘FlyCam’ for its new…

1 min.
10 ways to use aperture like a pro

The main technical aspect of photography is capturing a well-exposed image, although given the levels of technology that modern digital cameras boast, it’s not exactly difficult these days. But the two main controls you use to achieve an exposure, the lens aperture and shutter speed, also control other factors that have a big influence on the success of every photo you take, so understanding what they do and how they do it is crucial. The main role of the lens aperture is to control the flow of light through the lens to the camera’s sensor, which it does using a series of f-numbers – the smaller the aperture, the bigger the f-number and the less light is admitted (you already knew that, of course). But those f-numbers also control how much,…

1 min.
1 use wide apertures for portraits

Short telephoto lenses in the 85-135mm range are regarded as the best choice for traditional portraiture because they compress perspective a little, which flatters facial features. An additional benefit is that they also give shallow depth of field (DoF) at wide apertures, such as f/4 or f/2.8, so you can throw backgrounds out of focus. If you want to do this but also keep all of a subject’s face in sharp focus, use an aperture of f/5.6 and focus on your subject’s eyes. If you use a wider aperture, depth of field can be reduced to the point where parts of the face aren’t sharply focused – such as the tip of the nose, chin and forehead – although this effect can work well, as it focuses attention on your subject’s…

1 min.
apertures and portraiture

This set of images shows how the feel of a portrait changes as you stop the lens down to increase depth of field. They were all taken with a 24-70mm zoom at 70mm on a full-frame DSLR, and the lens was focused on the subject’s eyes. F/2.8 SHARP & SOFT The eyes are sharply focused, but everything else gradually blurs away. This adds a gentle softness to the portrait, and draws attention to the eyes. F/5.6 GETTING SHARPER Again the eyes are sharply focused, along with much of the subject’s face and forehead, but the ears, neck and shoulders are still out of focus. F/8 LESS BLUR Here you can see that the whole of the subject’s face is sharply focused, while the ears, neck and shoulders are less blurred. F/11 TOO SHARP? The whole of the subject’s…

1 min.
2 shoot macro shots with minimal depth of field

One of the factors that affects depth of field is the distance the lens is focused at. The closer the subject is to the lens, the less DoF you get for any lens focal length or aperture, while the further the focusing distance is, the more DoF you get for any lens or aperture. This effect is seen at its most extreme when shooting close-up and macro images, as the camera-to-subject distance may only be a few centimetres. Once you get down to these small focusing distances, DoF is severely reduced, to the point that even with your lens stopped all the way down to f/22 or f/32, you’ll find that much of your subject is out of focus. Go the other way by opening up the aperture, and DoF is virtually…