TIKI

TIKI

The Tui in Cotton Wool.jpg

The Tui in Cotton Wool.

RAINBOW  EYES OPEN  WELLINGTON, 2016

RAINBOW EYES OPEN WELLINGTON, 2016

TIKI

TIKI

Tipene

Tipene

5.-IMG_4464_2.jpg

5.-IMG_4464_2.jpg

7.-IMG_0531_2.jpg

7.-IMG_0531_2.jpg


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this is deep depth of field because the whole bridge and water is in focus nothing blurred a small aperture is usually used for this picture

This picture shows a deep depth of field. Two things to remember when trying to get a deep depth of field photo is one having a wide focal length. This will make the photo deeper and second is zooming out will make your depth of field wider as well.

Wayne Barrar, Beneath Bowens Falls to Mitre Peak Fiordland 2000

Junk for Code : NZ Photography: Wayne Barrar

Ann Shelton: Public Places

Like a mirror image, could do something similar with my model.

August Sander People Of The 20th Century

♥ Photography by Richard Avedon Bob Dylan, Musician, Central Park, New York, February 1965 From Richard Avedon: Photographs

The endless path - one point perspective

I like how this photo has so much too it even though it is just a bridge. The sky is really interesting with the rays of light coming through the clouds and how the bridge looks like it goes on forever

This is an example of maximum depth of field. The image was taken low enough to obtain all the bicycles as well as making sure they are all in focus, creating as if the bicycles never end.

Deep depth of field. With creating a deep depth a field the image should be in focused and sharp from near to far, that can be achieved by having a wider focal length. Also having a smaller aperture number helps with a deep depth of field.

Ann Shelton (NZ). (mirroring)

Ann Shelton, Villa Formerly Lake Alice Hospital, Wanganui, New Zealand,

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