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Photography in Auto Mode Part 5: Understanding Good Exposure

Even if you're using your camera to simply point and shoot you still need a good exposure. How do you know that you have got good exposure, and why does it matter? Tips to understand easy and difficult lighting conditions for learner photographers. Photography in Auto Mode part 5, Understanding Good Exposure on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: New York street in high contrast and Haworth street in low contrast, plus blog title.There’s actually a huge amount of flexibility and tactics which you can employ to control your exposure when taking photos in auto mode. I will start by keeping it very simple, and introduce more tips and tricks in future blog posts.

This blog series on auto mode is packed with tips to get you off the starting blocks with improving your photography, but you can read the posts in any order. For example the first blog post was about camera angles and holds, and last week I wrote about composition.

Why does exposure matter?

When someone looks at your photo their eye will be drawn to one area more than the rest. You want that part of the photo to be the most important; the subject. Perhaps it’s someone’s face, or a feature in the landscape. When half a photo is in darkness, including the most interesting part, it is a real turn-off for the viewer.

Even if you're using your camera to simply point and shoot you still need a good exposure. How do you know that you have got good exposure, and why does it matter? Tips to understand easy and difficult lighting conditions for learner photographers. Photography in Auto Mode part 5, Understanding Good Exposure on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: baby on the beach, face in shadow.What are you trying to achieve with a good exposure?

The best exposures for photographs will show the main subject clearly, without some other part of the image fighting for the viewer’s attention. A good exposure doesn’t have too much pure white or pure black (unless you’re going for an arty effect that requires it). Overall, a good exposure either has a balance of dark and light areas, or a majority of the image is a medium tone.

Above all, you don’t want to be looking at the final image and saying things like “what a pity her face is in darkness” or “what a pity the sun was too bright”.

Places to take photos where exposure is easier

A cloudy or hazy day makes everything evenly lit and easy to photograph, as long as it’s still fairly bright. Indoors by a window can work well if the sun is not shining directly in. White surfaces will bounce light around and diffuse it to be more even. On a sunny day, the shade under a tree will work well.

In summary, the easiest places to take a photo are places with plenty of light, but not hard shadows.

It’s a good idea to practice looking at the light, and judging it. Is it bright enough? Is it hazy or diffused? Is my subject sitting half in shadow? Are the surroundings too much in contrast?

Even if you're using your camera to simply point and shoot you still need a good exposure. How do you know that you have got good exposure, and why does it matter? Tips to understand easy and difficult lighting conditions for learner photographers. Photography in Auto Mode part 5, Understanding Good Exposure on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: street in Haworth Yorkshire on a cloudy day.These two street scene photographs show the difference between hard shadows and diffuse light. It was easy to get a good exposure on a cloudy day in Haworth but the sunshine and shadows of the New York photo meant that I had to decide whether to leave the buildings in darkness and make a feature of the skyline, or have the sky too bright so that the street-level scene looked correct. Normally I would not make a feature of the skyline, but this was New York, where the skyline matters!

Even if you're using your camera to simply point and shoot you still need a good exposure. How do you know that you have got good exposure, and why does it matter? Tips to understand easy and difficult lighting conditions for learner photographers. Photography in Auto Mode part 5, Understanding Good Exposure on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: New York near Times Square, high contrast street scene.To learn, become aware

As I say, the first step in learning about exposure is to practice your awareness of light. Analyse the scene before you and the shots you’ve tried to take. Think about contrast, brightness, shadow and even tones. Make a mental note of what is easy, and what is hard.

I’ll continue with tips and methods for good exposure when this blog series on auto mode photography continues. If you have any feedback on the series so far please do let me know in a message or the comments below.

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Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle – Pic of the Week

A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Two photos of Avebury megaliths and blog title.This week on Instagram I have been sharing my photos of Wiltshire’s stoneage attractions, in particular my shots of Avebury Stone Circle.

Avebury Stone Circle is situated not far from Calne and Marlborough and is the largest stone henge in the world. The irregular megaliths are quite strung out over a very large area. They wend their way through a charming village with rustic cottages, a museum, gift shop and cafe area. Roads cross the stone lines, huge earthworks and ditches get in the way. You simply can’t photograph the whole thing in one go like you can at Stonehenge.

The photo below gives a view from the bank of the higgledy-piggledy nature of this landscape. It’s hard to make out the circular stone pattern. Archaeologists believe that the site was not all built in one go, so perhaps that helps explain why it’s irregular.

A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Long view of Avebury earthworks, village and stones.Walking Avebury Stone Circle

There’s a path to follow around most of the Avebury stone circle which climbs up onto the bank and crosses sheep fields. I felt that the best approach to taking photos at Avebury was to document the walk and give a feel for the modern environment in which the stone circle now lies. The path, the perspective and the people all featured in my shots. I also photographed the village houses with their unusual view of the stoneage.

A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Path at Avebury on the earthworks.A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Perspective of stone megalith and earthworks at Avebury.A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Hippies meditate at Avebury.A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Cottages with a view of the stoneage at Avebury.More from the Stoneage: Read my blog about taking photos at Carnac Megaliths in Brittany, where there were similar challenges but also a fun little roadtrain tour.

A look at how I took photos to record our visit to Avebury Stone Circle in Wiltshire. The large stoneage megaliths form an irregular henge throughout a modern village and so it can't all be viewed at once. Travel photography tips and ideas. Taking Photos at Avebury Stone Circle on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Avebury megaliths and blog title.

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Ideas for One Day in Beijing

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden City, two views and blog title.Sponsored post

Up to now I have always been reluctant to write about my husband’s business travel. Some people make the mistake of thinking it’s glamorous and that couldn’t be further from the truth. My husband Mr F. travels a lot for his work. It’s very erratic and often at short notice. The working week often starts at 4am on a Sunday with a taxi to the airport, and we never get that lost weekend time back. He likes his job but the travel is a bit of a slog. Perks are rare.

On a long trip, he once had a middle Sunday free when he was staying in Beijing. That was a very different kind of a day off than usual! It’s difficult to know what to do for one day in Beijing, such a vast historic city. It would be nice to make the most of it and book a luxury holiday or a long haul holiday deal. One day in Beijing isn’t long, but if it’s all you have, try these tips.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Ideas for One Day in Beijing on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Chinese high speed train.Getting around Beijing

There are high speed trains to cover long distances in China but within Beijing itself there’s an awful lot of heavy traffic. There is a local version of Uber but traffic may prevent your cab from collecting you. To see the highlights of Beijing it may be ideal to allow one day for each district, because of the issues with traffic and travel. The subway has a good reputation and it does have signs in English, if you’re happy to give that a go.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden City, detailThe Great Wall of China

Beijing is about a 90 minute drive from the Great Wall of China. An organised day trip can be booked with transport, guide and lunch. Most hotel front desks will be able to connect you with a service. A day trip to the Great Wall will take the whole of your one day in Beijing.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden CityTiananmen Square and the Forbidden City

These two great sights are adjacent to each other, although both are very large and you will use up some significant shoe leather to get around it all.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden CityA visit to the Forbidden City imposes on you a sense of space and grandeur, along with the journey through repeated courtyards and palaces. This moated royal city was forbidden to the common people in the days of the Emperors, but nowadays the crowds are immense. Heads will bob in the foreground of every photo.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: Jingshan Park seen from The Forbidden CityJingshan Park

This park is beyond the Forbidden city to the north, with views from the high pagoda over the Forbidden City and much of Beijing.

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: Peking DuckAuthentic Peking Duck

A restaurant sitting of this iconic dish is a long process. The entire duck will be served, bit by bit. The middle part of the meal is familiar but other servings may be mysterious. Don’t be surprised if the meal ends with the head of the duck split in half so you can eat the brain with chopsticks. With luck you’ll be full by this point!

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden CityBeijing Photography Tips

If smog is a problem on your one day in Beijing, then it may cloud your photos. The Chinese authorities are working hard on reducing the smog now. If you visit any city with smog or dust cloud problems then I recommend taking a polarising lens for your camera. Smog and dust reflect and diffuse light, but a polariser will cut out some of these wavelengths and should make your images sharper. You can read about how I used this trick in the forest fires of Yosemite. In editing you can improve smoggy images by increasing “clarity” or “structure” sliders.

If there are big crowds in the way of your photo you can try to make a feature of the people by using them to frame the edges of your image. Try to get a moment of interaction between people to one side of your image, or find someone in bright white or red and frame them on the third line of your image (see “rule of thirds”).

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden CityMore than one day in Beijing

Mr F tells me his one day in Beijing was visually and culturally extremely different and interesting. He felt China is somewhere he would like to visit for a proper holiday, although he did warn me that he often had no idea what he was eating. There is very little English spoken and he was particularly glad to have a guide. How many days would you ideally like to have in Beijing? Let me know in the comments.

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How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: The Forbidden City

How to spend a day off from business travel in China, what can you fit in to one day in Beijing? Ideas to visit the sights, attractions and experiences with tips to take better photographs. Visit the Forbidden City. You may leave the city with a wish to come back for a proper holiday. Image description: Jingshan Gardens.
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Photography in Auto Mode Part 4: Five Simple Composition Tips

If you're taking photos in auto mode then learning these composition tips will help you point and shoot better. Get more confident in basic photography with any kind of camera, whether it's a phone, DSLR or compact. Photography in Auto Mode part 4, simple composition tips on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: street scene and photographer with blog title.Any photo you take can be improved with just a little thought about the composition. Getting better at composition is something you can do at any point in your learning. That’s why if you’re shooting photos in auto mode, then learning these composition tips is going to be a quick win. You will point and shoot better, this will increase your confidence and then you’ll feel able to go on and learn even more photography skills.

Universal composition tips

It doesn’t matter what kind of camera you are using – phone, DSLR, a go pro or an antique. The simplest composition tips apply to every one.

I’ve already written extensively on composition tips in the 30 part blog series “Judging a Photograph” and it’s got a mention in most of my other photography blog posts too. Here are a five selected highlights which are the easiest ones to pick up for your auto mode photography. The full blog posts are linked in each bullet point.

If you're taking photos in auto mode then learning these composition tips will help you point and shoot better. Get more confident in basic photography with any kind of camera, whether it's a phone, DSLR or compact. Photography in Auto Mode part 4, simple composition tips on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: photographer shooting at a low angle.1. Shoot from an interesting angle

In the first blog of this series on photography on auto mode I talked about holding the camera level and low down. You can get a more interesting angle by going unusually low, or even perhaps go high. Try something unexpected.

2. Stand back and zoom in

In the previous blog in this series I talked about one of my favourite composition tips. Get a more interesting perspective by using optical zoom.

3. The rule of thirds

Use the rule of thirds to highlight strong lines and points of interest. Line up your horizons, or your tree trunks, or your subject’s eyes one third of the way across the picture.

If you're taking photos in auto mode then learning these composition tips will help you point and shoot better. Get more confident in basic photography with any kind of camera, whether it's a phone, DSLR or compact. Photography in Auto Mode part 4, simple composition tips on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Harrogate street scene.4. Leading lines

Use leading lines to draw the eye strongly into the image. This works best on a diagonal from a corner. If there’s no obvious line you could make a feature of something else in the foreground.

5. Think about the whole frame

Make the whole frame interesting by trying to fill it. Or position something at the edge of your photo or around it like a picture frame, to make a hard edge. Perhaps use a wall or a tree.

Final thoughts

Once you’ve got your shot composed, don’t click the shutter just yet. First remember to get a sharp focus on your main subject. Remember my tips from part 2 of this series about using focus points.

You can break any composition rule at any time if you’re confident that you can see some better way of shooting your photo. For example as Instagram has mainly square photos, it is often the case that you can abandon the rule of thirds and put your subject in the middle.

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Which is your favourite composition tip? Let me know in the comments.

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Visit Harrogate’s Cherry Blossom Avenues – Pic of the Week

A popular North Yorkshire tourist attraction in the spring are Harrogate's cherry blossom avenues on the Stray. These stunning long avenues are a great place to take photos and enjoy a visit to this charming spa town. Photography tips, travel and parking information. Harrogate's Cherry Blossom Avenues on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Pink cherry blossom trees.If you follow me on Instagram you may have seen on my stories that I gave a “heads up” a couple of weeks ago, that Harrogate’s cherry blossom was about to come out for bank holiday weekend. I was a bit surprised at how many hundreds of people watched those stories. Blogging is a job I can do in my pyjamas a lot of the time, but not if I’m going to be in a video. I may need to change my personal routine!

A popular North Yorkshire tourist attraction in the spring are Harrogate's cherry blossom avenues on the Stray. These stunning long avenues are a great place to take photos and enjoy a visit to this charming spa town. Photography tips, travel and parking information. Harrogate's Cherry Blossom Avenues on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Pink cherry blossom trees.Getting back to Harrogate’s cherry blossom, there are two main avenues of the trees on the Stray, one of which is divided by a line of horse chestnut and bordered by daffodils. They are very long avenues indeed and are truly stunning in full bloom. They usually flower the last week of April but were late this year due to the long winter. The blooms last only two weeks – less if it’s very hot or windy.

Photography tips

Use optical zoom for a beautiful perspective looking straight down the avenues of trees. Optical zoom will allow you to really fill the background of your shots with abundant pink blossom, all condensed together to look really thick and lush. (Read last week’s blog post about optical zoom for some simple tips). A tripod would be a good idea. Check out my tips for equipment on the Shop page.

A popular North Yorkshire tourist attraction in the spring are Harrogate's cherry blossom avenues on the Stray. These stunning long avenues are a great place to take photos and enjoy a visit to this charming spa town. Photography tips, travel and parking information. Harrogate's Cherry Blossom Avenues on Falcondale Life blog. Image description: Pink cherry blossom trees.In strong sun you will do better if your camera is in the shade. For photos of people, put them in the shade too. They’re less likely to be over-exposed. It also means they won’t be screwing up their eyes. Cloudy days give better results.

If you’re trying to take photos only with a phone camera and you don’t have much optical zoom, then look for alternative angles. Get something close-up in the foreground like a dangling blossom or a daffodil. Maybe shoot the avenue sideways on. Take portraits with cherry blossom in the background.

Visiting Harrogate’s Cherry Blossom Avenues

Harrogate’s cherry blossom avenues are situated near the Prince of Wales roundabout, Leeds Road and York Place. If you’re lucky you may be able to park close by for free on Stray Rein. You may also find a spot in the Tewit Well Avenue residential area.

It’s easy to reach by train or bus as it’s a short walk from Harrogate’s main station. Both cherry blossom avenues meet at the point where Station Parade joins York Place. Grid reference 53.988425, -1.535504. The number 36 bus goes stops by the trees.

It can get fairly busy, as it’s quite a well-known seasonal attraction. It’s also a main walking route for residents so you will have to be patient as people walk in and out of your shot. If you’re really dedicated to the best shots, perhaps go at dawn.

More travel and photography in the Harrogate area on this blog: Knaresborough Castle, Swinsty and Fewston Reservoirs, Yorkshire Brewery Tours, West Tanfield Village.

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