Smartphone Camera

10 Tips To Always Get The Most Out Of Your Smartphone Camera

we will rearn about Smartphone Camera With these small and simple “tricks” it will be possible to improve the quality of your photographs

The omnipresence of smartphones with ever-better cameras means that, today as never before, an infinite number of photographs can be taken and having a real camera in your pocket gives us the ability to always be in the right place and at the right time.

Despite this, however, it takes a lot more than luck and a decent phone to take great photos. So here are some simple technical tips to make sure your photos are always the best:

1. Come closer

Many smartphones have slightly wide-angle lenses, and these lenses are great for close focus. For a “macro” effect make sure you have a clean background, vivid colors and an interesting subject to focus on.

With a flick of your finger on the screen you will focus on the subject, but do not get too close, or you will risk the opposite effect. Rather move away a few centimeters, you can always crop the photo later.

2. Sunrises and sunsets

The best moments of the day are certainly the “golden hours”, the golden hours when the sun rises or falls on the horizon. At this time of day, the sun is at the lowest point in the sky, which makes the light extremely soft thanks to the rays that travel through the atmosphere at a different angle than at other times of the day.

Taking a picture of a landscape or other, with this light, will guarantee you an image with a romantic and light air. Otherwise, shooting during a foggy or foggy day will add a more mysterious and dramatic atmosphere to the photo. Do not forget to make regular backups of your beautiful landscape clicks on a device like Photo stick mobile so that even if they get deleted from your phone, you have backups in place.  

3. Use the light from the window

The light coming from the window has a fantastic quality. It is a large, diffuse, and bright light source, which lends itself well to an infinite variety of subjects, especially close-ups.

The soft shadows created by the light filtering through the glass produces results that beautify the images, with light and shadow following the lines of the subject. Place the person or object you intend to photograph in front of the window, you will be satisfied with the result.

4. Capturing the void

Smartphone Camera

“Negative space” is commonly described as the space surrounding the main subject of the image which, when carefully used, will focus attention on the subject.

You could, for example, photograph a colored object in the center of a monochromatic background, or contrast a white background against a subject with texture or pattern. A blue sky is a great “negative space”.

5. Take more selfies

It sounds absurd but taking selfies of yourself will increase your knowledge of the secrets of the front shot. Let us say, for example, that you want to photograph the vaults of an ancient church. To do this with the camera on the back you would have to bend over into an awkward position, if not even lie down on the floor. With the front camera, however, you can look at the shot and manage it better.

6. Shoot in black and white

If you want to capture monochrome images, shoot directly with a monochrome filter, rather than applying it later. Looking at a scenery or a subject in black and white will give you the possibility to choose the best view or the ideal light to highlight the photo itself.

7. Experiment with shutter speed

You do not need to have technical knowledge of ISO settings to take this type of photo. All you need to know is that if you move your smartphone while you are shooting, you will get a blurred and blurred image.

Why not try to capture an abstract image while quickly moving the camera from right to left at the same time as the shot?

8. The rule of thirds

One of those useful tools that you have surely heard of is the so-called “rule of thirds”, which is the option that divides the screen into a grid of nine squares.

The idea is to place the subject of interest exactly on the intersection of the grid lines, for maximum visual impact. In most smartphones currently on the market, this grid can be called up within the camera app.

9. Fill the available space as well as possible

If you want to focus the image on a particular subject, remember everything that does not fit into the available space does not exist. By filling the space with the subject as well as possible, you will instantly create a stronger and more intimate connection between the subject and the viewer.

10. Shoot in HDR

High Dynamic Range (HDR) images are the result of combining two or more exposures, to better capture the brightness and contrasts of images in landscapes that show, for example, very clear skies and deep shadows. Many smartphones have an HDR option in them, which when selected captures several exposures and automatically mixes them to produce the HDR image. For best results you need to make sure your phone remains immobile while capturing each exposure.

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