Join Justin Reznick for an in-depth discussion in this video Aspect ratio and framing options, part of Advanced Photography: Diptychs, Triptychs, and Aspect Ratios.
- Now when you're photographing in standard aspect ratios…that we're used to, the 2:3's and 3:4's and even the 4:5's…which again is rare, but still out there,…we would hope that you'd be able to buy a frame…fairly simple for those formats.…But traditionally, frames have revolved around this idea…of 8x10, 11x14, 16x20, they're just so common…and yet we don't really see photographs taken in that crop.…I want to talk about a couple…of things that we have to consider.…
As somebody who is interested in selling their work…to the public, you have to take into potential extra costs.…If a client wants to buy a print from you,…a followup question might be from them,…is this going to cost a lot in custom framing?…The answer that you provide, nine out of 10 times I hope is,…not at all and what we're trying to do I think…essentially is simplify the cost for them…and make it very transparent, so when I sell my work,…I sell it in the 2x3 format in which it's photographed.…
I sell 8x12, I sell 12x18, 16x24's, 20x30's and so on,…
In this course, photographer and educator Justin Reznick explores your options, covering both the aesthetic issues and Photoshop techniques used to make more interesting compositions. Learn how to combine images, split one image into multiple parts, prepare your work—including prints—for sale, and use the Shoot & Sell app to market your photography to clients.
- Understanding aspect ratios
- Working with multiple images
- Analyzing triptychs
- Splitting an image into multiple parts
- Selling image sets
- Using the Shoot & Sell app