When you switch to vertical orientation, you need to think about where to postition the strobes. In other words, they need to be set the same way as for horizontal shots relative to the camera
- [Instructor] Now so far,…we've been demonstrating everything using…a horizontal landscape orientation.…But what happens when you switch to a vertical shot?…Well, turns out, everything we've told you…so far still applies.…It's just that it may seem different…because you're rotating your camera.…And so let's start off with that same simplified scene.…But this time, instead of working…with a landscape orientation, we're going to take our camera…and we're going to rotate it…so that we have a portrait orientation instead.…
But if all you do is take the picture and leave your strobes…in what used to be good positions,…then you're going to get some pretty dreadful results.…- [Guest] And this is where most people tend to stop.…They'll turn the camera and take the same picture.…Whereas they would probably never take a landscape photo…with one strobe above the camera…and one strobe underneath it.…- Exactly.…- And so we'd like to show what is appropriate to do…when shooting a portrait orientation.…So if this is just a quick scene that you need to capture…
- Wide-angle optics
- Blending and contrasting exposure
- Controlling exposure with aperture
- Lighting underwater
- Shooting on walls and slopes
- Composing underwater shots
- Capturing rays of sunlight
- Going in for close focus
- Post-processing in Lightroom
Skill Level Intermediate
1. What Is Wide Angle?
5. Special Techniques
6. Post Processing
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