Jump to content
|Topic||Stats||Last action by|
|Supreme Court Says Use Of Lethal Injection Drug Is Legal||
|Move HDD to SSD (NTFS partitions DD)||
|PS4 and Xbox One resolution / frame rate discussion||
|P2P malware question||
Posted 12 November 2012 - 18:14
Posted 13 November 2012 - 05:31
Posted 13 November 2012 - 12:15
Posted 13 November 2012 - 12:43
Posted 13 November 2012 - 22:47
Posted 14 November 2012 - 06:58
Posted 10 January 2013 - 14:36
Posted 11 January 2013 - 11:07
Posted 11 January 2013 - 18:50
Posted 11 January 2013 - 19:58
really bad perspective though!
Posted 11 January 2013 - 20:16
Posted 11 January 2013 - 20:56
Posted 11 January 2013 - 21:06
Posted 19 January 2013 - 16:23
Posted 19 January 2013 - 16:50
Well see how a green fence and the trainer distract from the subject, in this case, the dog. You need to move around and find better angles. And what focus are you using? AF-S, AF-C, A?
AF-C (AF continuous, sometimes called continuous servo) is good use when photographing moving objects. When your camera is set to AF-C and you focus on a moving subject, for example a dog running towards you, the focus will stay on the animal so long as your shutter button is held half way down. In other words, the camera will keep re-focusing as the animal moves. That is, so long as you keep your shutter button held half way down.
AF-S (AF single, sometimes called single area AF) mode, is good for photographing subjects that don't move, such as flowers or portraits etc. It locks the focus on the non moving object that you want to photograph. You can then recompose the shot and take the photograph.
AF-A is where the camera selects and goes between the last two modes. If it thinks the subject you are photographing is stationary, then it will automatically use AF-Sfocus mode. If it picks up that the subject you're photographing is a moving subject, then it will automatically use AF-C focus mode. This is also the default camera focus mode, unless you change the setting to AF-C or AF-S.
Also, don't be afraid to use high ISO, you can remove some noise with post processing.
quick google search as an example:
This last one was taken by a Canon 5D Mark II ( and probably better lens) and notice the dogs face is completely isn't completely sharp.