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Tips & Tricks

A Useful Infographic With 180 Photography Tips

By Guest Contributor on July 1st 2014

For new photographers, it can be difficult to learn all you need to know to capture perfect images. Well, it doesn’t have to be so difficult. Photography is a skill that has been around for over a hundred years, so you should really learn from the mistakes of your peers and the advice of professional photographers. With this in mind, we have compiled 18 quotes and 180 photography tips from leading photographers to help you learn from their experiences.

Compiled by Terry’s Blind’s UK with a specific focus on photographing your home, this infographic has many useful tips for beginner photographers (not just for photographing a home). This is a great resource for those of you just getting started or to share with a friend that just wants to improve on their photography.

180 Photography Tips To Capture Your Home by Terrys Blinds
180 Photography Tips To Capture Your Home by Terrys Blinds.

[Via Terry’s Blinds]

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Q&A Discussions

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  1. Rob Harris

    Tips to avoid – not photographing pets and sunsets. Pets make great models – they never complain, they love the attention, and they make us improve as photographers because they are always on the move (at least my dogs are). Sunsets are great also because they force us to learn about exposure and how to adjust for it. Besides, who doesn’t enjoy watching a sunset and taking a photo – two of life’s great pleasures. Who cares if thousands of others have already done it?

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  2. Carlo Valera

    Useful as always, I would say that the Open Source software can be an option if you are on a budget or beginning to learn the basics in photo editing. After you get good with it, and maybe you are planning on spending a little bit more money in your editing software, you can buy a Photoshop license or Lightroom. Anyway, this is great for newbies and amateur photographers like me and many more in this website!

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  3. Ram Iyer

    Useful a casual way…

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  4. Mark Mirandilla

    Information overload, thank you for sharing, best straight forward tutorial for newbies like me. cheers!!!

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  5. Stan Rogers

    Although I am firmly of the opinion that Gimp makes everything harder (and that Darktable is no substitute for Lightroom), I’d hardly put open source software in the “mistakes to avoid” category (#90), especially for casual or low-volume photographers on a budget. (I know that the Ps/Lr CC subscription in cheap by Adobe standards, but there are a lot of people for whom even that price annually or monthly would be a major hit.) Yes, it often takes more time to get things done, some differences are incredibly frustrating to work around/translate into Gimpese, and any skills you develop are a whole lot less transferable, but if the savings means that you’ll be able to pick up an extra couple of cheap-but-decent manual flashes, a better tripod than the spindly Walmart special you’d have to use otherwise, or a used lens in a focal length you need over the course of a year, then save the money on software and pay the time difference. Your pictures will love you for it.

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