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Nikon D3100 vs Nikon D3200

Written by admin. Posted in Articles, DSLR, Photography

Nikon D3200 is the newest addition to the entry-level DSLR camera series. These cameras are suitable for those who want to get great photos without spending too much money on expensive DSLR cameras. Nikon D3200 may be called an advanced DSLR camera, but it has amazing 24.2 MP CMOS sensor, Full HD video recording, easy guide mode to rival most of other cameras of its price range. Nikon D3200 is a successor to the popular Nikon D3100 DSLR camera. Nikon D3200 brings several improvements over its predecessor. Nikon D3200 is priced at $700 which is around $150 more expensive than D3100. In this article, we are going to do a Nikon D3200 vs D3100 comparison to find out if it is worthy successor or not?

Nature Photography Tips

Written by admin. Posted in DSLR, Interesting, Nikon, Online Photography School, Photography, Tips

Online Photography School

Nature Photography Tips

“We cannot command nature except by obeying her.” – Francis Bacon

Whether you’re taking a picture of a geranium in your backyard garden or a grizzly bear in the Rocky Mountains, capturing a great photo outdoors means working with Mother Nature, and not trying to impose your photographic will upon her.

So many factors come into play when taking a nature photograph … sun, clouds, wind, rain, sleet or snow … and if you’re photographing animals in their native habitat, you’ve got noise, odors, and movement to deal with.

"Close Up" captured by Heather

It can get complex, but the enjoyment you’ll get by taking nature photography seriously will far outweigh the extra time and effort you put into it. Rather than just clicking a snapshot of your sugar maple in all its fall glory, you’ll have a photo you’d be proud to hang on your wall as a piece of art. Or, you might even become so good that you’ll find yourself selling some of your better photos.

After all, everyone loves a great nature photo. It’s easy for viewers to put themselves into the picture. Even if they’ve never been to the mountains, people enjoy looking at pictures of mountains because it transports them, at least for a brief moment, to a peaceful place.

5 Habits To Stay Away From

Written by admin. Posted in DSLR, Nikon, Photography

Learn Photography

5 Habits To Stay Away From

For as long as I’ve become a photographer, there’s a list of bad habits that’s as long. These bad habits of photographers could be easily avoided if you’re willing to start as early as possible to avoid further losses.

These bad habits in Photography usually include:


1. Not checking the completeness of the equipment.

True, usually photography equipment are stored in a singular bag. But it never hurts to recheck the contents for a shoot the next day. The item most often left behind is the memory card. Usually, the photographer transfers photos from the memory card to a computer and forgets to return it. This also happens when recharging camera batteries. So, it’s best to always double check before embarking on a photo shoot.


2. Not double-checking the camera settings.

Not double-checking the camera settings before a photo session can be fatal. Imagine, during a photo shoot, you forgot to double-check your camera settings, and it turns out that the camera was set at the lowest image quality setting, very high ISO, and unsuitable WB settings. Unbeknownst to you, these settings are used all throughout the photo shoot and you only notice it when photos are transferred to a computer. This will certainly be detrimental to the results.


3. Overly dependent on Photoshop.

I’m not anti Photosop. The existence of this incredible software has helped me throughout my career. But we must restrain ourselves and not let the advancement of software technology hinder us from always wanting to achieve a good photograph. The term “it can always be photoshopped later,” can be a dangerous mantra. This creates a lazy mindset and lessens our on-site photographing quality. A thorough photo shoot will certainly save time and effort when in the editing session. And let’s face it; you’ll be proud of yourself for creating a beautiful photograph and not just a beautifully edited photograph.

Increase Your Self Esteem And Confidence

Written by admin. Posted in DSLR, Nikon, Online Photography School, Photography, Tips

Learn Photography – Self Esteem

Increase Your Self Esteem And Confidence

Obtaining reduced self esteem and no self-confidence can be the most debilitating circumstance. Why – since it holds y ou again from seeking something new.

For several of us, lower self esteem has been “drummed” into us – either consciously or unconsciously. Altering your own self image is the hardest, however most fulfilling action you can carry. Stepping out of what is familiar and crossing new frontiers increases your capability to tackle new tasks.

Nevertheless if you think that you will not succeed at a certain venture – the likelihood of you attempting it is slim. Why would you attempt a thing that you will only conclusion up embarrassed about.




Are there any new actions you can deal with that will increase your self-confidence nevertheless not leave you feeling embarrassed or like a failure. This is one thing that you do in private – just you and the photographer and the outcomes no one actually have to have see, unless you select to reveal (which I guarantee you will want to do.)

They are completely so a lot enjoyment.

You get to see oneself from a different perspective, which in turn improves your self esteem.
You get a lasting memory.

You can push oneself out of your comfort zone.

You meet some best enjoyable loving specialist people.

You have something to speak about to your buddies.

Master Your DSLR Camera

Written by admin. Posted in DSLR, Nikon, Photography, Tips

 Learn Photography

Master Your DSLR Camera

Your camera is basically just a box with a hole in it and a light sensor inside. If the right amount of light gets through the hole to strike the sensor, you get a properly exposed picture. If you get too much or too little light, you get garbage. You already know that in program mode you can control the sensitivity of the light sensor itself by changing the ISO value, but in manual mode you can also control the amount of light that gets inside in the first place. You do that with the shutter and the aperture.


The shutter controls how long the hole in your camera stays open. Open it for a long time and a lot of light gets in. Open it for a short time and less light gets in. It’s that simple!
Well, not really. Having a fast shutter means you can freeze fast action such as athletic performances, splashing water, and so on. The drawback? A lot less light gets inside the camera, and your picture could be too dark. Conversely, you might use a slow shutter speed to compensate for low light conditions—the longer the hole is open, the more light gets in, right? But there’s a drawback here, too. With a slow shutter speed it’s more likely that you or your subject is going to move while the shutter is open, causing motion blur in your photo.
In auto mode and program mode, the camera decides what shutter speed is needed. Sometimes the result is what you want, sometimes it isn’t. The camera doesn’t know that you want to freeze a fast-moving subject, for example. All it knows is whether the right amount of light is getting inside the camera for a proper exposure. With the camera in manual mode, however, you control the shutter speed to get the shot you really want.
To change the shutter speed in manual mode, just turn the command dial (1) and watch for the changing numbers in the LCD status screen (2).
Master Your DSLR Camera, Part 2: Manual Mode and More