APERTURE EASY EXPLAINED Photography Beginner Tutorial

APERTURE EASY EXPLAINED  Photography Beginner Tutorial 

From the comments:
Thank you so much Ben you made it soo easy to understand, I’m just beginning photography and always get confused between ape toe and shutter speed and when or how to use it and I want to get better at taking pictures.   I struggle now but never had the full understanding that you gave me.  You made it soo easy and less complicated to understand.   I will come to you for all my learning in photography. -Sean Meltzner

Ben, loving your videos. I have a question though. I'm trying to get more comfortable using manual mode on my nikon d5600. I'd like to be able to take a picture of snow falling without it being blurry.  I feel like what you've said is for a frozen movement in photos, I need to use a fast shutter speed. Since I'm not using a tripod, I would double my f stop number. Am I understanding that?  My issue is just knowing the shutterspeed effects. Like, no movement just frozen would be fast S, what about showing actual movement without any blur though? Does that make sense? Also, due to snow being white, should I change the ISO to overexpose the shot to take out any grayness? I hope you can help. We're getting snow where I live and I'd love a movement shot and landscape shot on the bay and beach.- Dominique Soeldner

Great tutorial, thanks. Today I used my new camera for the first time for night time photography (Nikon A900). I tried to take a photo of the crescent moon but over exposed the shots. Later I took a perfect shot of a distant car park supermarket with f/8 2.5s exposure, ISO 80. I had no clue about what f stop to use and your video has helped me. A big area for confusion is that for night time I would expect to want to open up the aperture to let in the most light, but it seems like it is better to have a smaller aperture, which needs some explanation I think. Andrew Wilkes

 Tags: educational video about aperture in photography, what is aperture? photography basics, aperture

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