Sydney CBD Architecture Part 2

This is part 2 of my architecture photos I took in Sydney, Australia. See previous post for part 1. These photos are closeup architecture photos. I focused on some details and lines to create patterns. Some of the photos looks much better in black and white. I experimented in Adobe Photoshop Raw with the black and white settings and I was able to create some great black and whites.

Sydney CBD Architecture Part 1

I regularly visited the CBD and walked around taking photos. I enjoyed Normcore Coffee Roasters’ (link) coffee regularly when I was in Sydney. They are located on Castlereagh Street which was quite a walk from where I got off the bus. During the walk I took many photos. In this post I will be sharing some of them.

Bird Photography Tips

If is far more important to get close to your subject rather than using a big long lens like the 800mm or an extender. Know your gear and shoot RAW. That is the best advice I can give. Stunning photos take time, patients and effort. Don’t expect to get a spectacular shot the first time.

Capturing Photos in Fog or Mist

Fog is beautiful, potentially dangerous and eery. It changes the mood of a setting completely. Fog usually appears in the mid to late evening and often lasts until the next morning. Foggy days can ruin a photo or it can create a stunning scene. Rather than be put off by fog and not take photos, follow this guide to use the fog to your advantage.

Vineyard Photos in the Autumn

I regularly take photos in a vineyard close to where I stay in Stellenbosch. Every time I try to take photos that look different from my previous photos. These photos were all taken while walking around in the vineyard. I did not use a tripod. I just took the photos handheld. All the photos were taken with my Canon 24-105mm f/4.0 IS L lens and Canon 5Dmk III.

Comprehensive Guide to Improve Your Macro Photography - Small Snail on a Red Flower

I will discuss some gear needed for macro work, the background and how it affects the photo, point of view, lighting and the minimal depth of field associated with macro.

The most unique problem of macro photography is the extremely shallow depth of field.

In macro photography the background usually is completely out of focus thanks to the extremely shallow depth of field.

Auto focus usually does not work with macro photography especially if the scene is dark and/or you are darn close to the subject. I advise immediately switching to manual focus.