David Busch’s Nikon D5300 Guide to Digital SLR Photography by David D

Dan Eitreim

February 24, 2015

With the most wonderful world of photography, and the technology at hand, it is much easier to shoot those prize photos even for the weekend shutterbug.

In many regions, summer provides many more opportunities for photography. More time is spent outside, and activities like boating and hiking become possible. Some possible photo subjects are uncovered by ice and snow, while plant and animal life generally becomes more active. There is photography, such as lens fogging or minimum camera operating temperatures. Take control.

First get familiar with your camera. Read the manuals that came with it and learn about all the features available. Try these few suggestions. Forget the Auto mode, try the different Manual and Semi-Manual modes, use the different white balances to see effects, change the shutter speed, change the aperture use the flash (even in daylight) then turn it off.

Some people prefer Single Lens Reflex (SLR) Camera. SLR cameras are a wonderful invention. They are like a combination of digital and film cameras, without the film. Basically, you look through the viewfinder to take the picture, but you can see it on the screen to decide whether you want to delete it. The picture quality is better than most digital cameras, and it generally has a better zoom. An SLR camera is a type of camera characterized by the use of a single lens for both the shooting and referred to the system through a mobile mirror.

SLR stands for Single Lens Reflex. SLR cameras are known for their almost-zero lag time and fast shutter speed, making them ideal for action and sports photography and taking spontaneous shots. SLR cameras are also versatile in terms of how you capture images because these cameras have changeable lenses.

A step up from the point and shoot models, is a SLR digital camera. This is a great choice for former 35mm SLR fans. These cameras are more expensive, but offer many different setting options from aperture priority, to shutter priority to both fully automatic and manual modes. All of the models have a display screen on the back of camera to review your images, but most of them require you to use the viewfinder to take the picture, similar to the traditional 35mm cameras.

SLR…. This is the camera to use if you are going pro, or if you are a hobbyist who enjoys the photography as an art. Most SLRs offer both manual and automatic controls, however the best results are obtained when the user learns how to use it manually. SLRs do not have built in lenses, instead, you choose the lenses you need, and can swap out whenever you need. Advanced photographers find that one lens will hardly cover all their needs. You can get mid zoom range for general photography, wide angle lenses for landscaping and creative photography, longer zooms for sports, nature, and special portraits, and much more. Most SLRs have built in flashes, usually the pop up kind, which can be controlled manually, and also a hot shoe for external flashes so you can get more creative with your lighting.

If you would like to learn more about slr photography [www.slrphotographyguide.org] or slr lens then check out [www.slrphotographyguide.org]

Article Source: EzineArticles.com

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