A shot i took indoors with basic lighting setup as I don't have external flash. with a little help from my friend and cousin(names included in photo) i was able to create this image. i didnt do much post processing like airbrush or some other stuffs like that. m noob in photoshop :p
EXIF details Camera: canon 600d Lens: canon 18-135 IS
Focal length: 35mm
Exposure time: 5sec ISO: 100
The rule of thirds is a "rule of thumb" or guideline which applies to the process of composing visual images such as designs, films, paintings, and photographs.
The guideline proposes that an image should be imagined as divided into
nine equal parts by two equally-spaced horizontal lines and two
equally-spaced vertical lines, and that important compositional elements
should be placed along these lines or their intersections.
Proponents of the technique claim that aligning a subject with these
points creates more tension, energy and interest in the composition than
simply centering the subject would.
The photograph above to the right demonstrates the application of the rule of thirds. The
horizon sits at the horizontal line dividing the lower third of the
photo from the upper two-thirds. The tree sits at the intersection of
two lines, sometimes called a power point or a crash point. Points of interest in the photo don't have to actually touch one of these lines to take advantage of the rule of thirds. For example, the brightest part of the sky near the horizon where the
sun recently set does not fall directly on one of the lines, but does
fall near the intersection of two of the lines, close enough to take
advantage of the rule.
Usage of this rule
The rule of thirds is applied by aligning a subject with the guide
lines and their intersection points, placing the horizon on the top or
bottom line, or allowing linear features in the image to flow from
section to section. The main reason for observing the rule of thirds is
to discourage placement of the subject at the center, or prevent a
horizon from appearing to divide the picture in half. Michael Ryan and
Melissa Lenos, authors of the book An Introduction to Film Analysis: Technique and Meaning in Narrative Film
state that the use of rule of thirds is "favored by cinematographers in
their effort to design balanced and unified images" (page 40).
When filming or photographing people, it is common to line the body
up to a vertical line and the person's eyes to a horizontal line. If
filming a moving subject, the same pattern is often followed, with the
majority of the extra room being in front of the person (the way they
are moving)Likewise, when photographing a still subject who is not directly facing
the camera, the majority of the extra room should be in front of the
subject with the vertical line running through their perceived center of
--references used from www.wikipedia.org
A picture that i took when i bunked class and went for a trip.... description: it is a plain tiger butterfly. U can find a lot of these here. so no biggie finding one. EXIF details. Camera: Canon powershot SX240 HS
Lens: no specific name. just a regular lens of a point and shoot camera. ISO: 100 Shutter Speed: 1/100 sec Aperture: f/8 focal length: 90mm
"The Daring Young Man on the Flying Air" This is a high shutter pic its so not an easy pic for pick as a snap
when u try this u must have the attention on the caracter or your subject for full focus
its another Indoor Exhibits
This was a apple i colored it white and when i shooted it i want to say that the natural color of this fruit im using which way that makes me that i am doing the natural color of this fruit...
that i all want to say through this snap
its a outdoor shoot so i am using A.8 for the best sharpness of this pic
Its a portrait i took of my sister. Her name is Ekatrika Ghosh. EXIF details:
Camera: Canon 600D Lens: Canon 18-135mm IS ISO: 100 Focal Length: 67mm Shutter speed: 1sec
Skin retouched in photoshop CS5 extended version.
A picture of a sunflower that i took. EXIF details-
Camera- Canon 600D
Lens- Canon 18-135mm IS
Focal length- 135mm ISO- 500
Some Post processing was done in Photoshop CS 5 extended version like brightness and contrast adjustments and the image was cropped for a 1:1 ratio.