iPhone Photography For Dummies

iPhone Photography For Dummies

1. Aufl.

von: Mark Hemmings

17,99 €

Verlag: Wiley
Format: EPUB
Veröffentl.: 13.07.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119687801
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 336

DRM-geschütztes eBook, Sie benötigen z.B. Adobe Digital Editions und eine Adobe ID zum Lesen.


<p><b>Create beautiful iPhone photos with the techniques found in this book</b></p> <p><i>iPhone Photography For Dummies</i>, shares the expertise of photography workshop instructor Mark Hemmings as he shows readers how to get stunning images using their favorite iPhone. By implementing Hemmings' simple techniques, you'll get professional-looking results in a fraction of the time you’d expect. You’ll learn to:</p> <ul> <li>Adjust camera settings</li> <li>Create majestic landscape images</li> <li>Capture exciting action shots</li> <li>Shoot beautiful portraits</li> <li>Select an editing app</li> <li>Share and organize images</li> <li>Shoot photos comfortably while on the go</li> </ul> <p>Perfect for those who want to take breathtaking photos without investing in a top-of-the-line camera, <i>iPhone Photography For Dummies</i> takes the guesswork and luck out of creating beautiful imagery. It shows people without formal training in photography how to make meaningful and noticeable improvements in their shooting technique using either the latest iPhone model or older versions of the device.</p>
<p><b>Introduction</b><b> 1</b></p> <p>About This Book 1</p> <p>Foolish Assumptions 2</p> <p>Icons Used in This Book 3</p> <p>Beyond the Book 3</p> <p>Where to Go from Here 3</p> <p><b>Part 1: Fast-Tracking Your Photography Skills 5</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 1: Introducing iPhone Photography</b><b> 7</b></p> <p>Getting to Know the Camera in Your iPhone 7</p> <p>Models with one lens 8</p> <p>Models with two lenses 8</p> <p>Models with three lenses 9</p> <p>Future models with more than three lenses 11</p> <p>Taking a Quick Tour of the iPhone Camera App 11</p> <p>Taking a Photo 12</p> <p>Viewing Your iPhone Photos 14</p> <p>Editing Your iPhone Photo 16</p> <p>Sharing Your Photos 17</p> <p><b>Chapter 2: Taking the Complete Camera Walk-Around</b><b> 19</b></p> <p>Discovering the Different Ways to Open Your Camera 20</p> <p>Properly Holding Your iPhone for Steady Photographs 21</p> <p>Taking a Photo Without Using the Normal Shutter Button 23</p> <p>Side shutter using the volume buttons 23</p> <p>Apple EarPods volume controller shutter release 23</p> <p>Zooming in to Your Subject 25</p> <p>Zooming best practices 26</p> <p>Cropping instead of digital zooming 28</p> <p>Using the Selfie Camera with and without Background Blur 29</p> <p>Knowing When to Use (and not Use) the Camera Flash 32</p> <p>Getting to Know Live Photos 36</p> <p>Using Live Photo 37</p> <p>Making sure Live Photo isn’t on by default 38</p> <p>Using the Camera Timer for Stable and Sharp Photos 39</p> <p>Family portraits 41</p> <p>Selfies with a tripod or stand 43</p> <p>Landscape photography using your timer 43</p> <p>Getting Creative with Filters 44</p> <p>Choosing the best camera filter for your photograph 45</p> <p>Reverting to the original 48</p> <p><b>Chapter 3: Setting Up Your Camera for Photographic Greatness</b><b> 49</b></p> <p>Turning on iCloud Photos 50</p> <p>Optimizing iPhone Storage 52</p> <p>Downloading the Original Photos 53</p> <p>Uploading to My Photo Stream 54</p> <p>Sharing Albums 55</p> <p>Watching Cellular Data 56</p> <p>Auto-Playing Videos and Live Photos 57</p> <p>Viewing Full HDR 58</p> <p>Transferring to Mac or PC 58</p> <p>Customizing Your iPhone’s Camera 59</p> <p><b>Chapter 4: Applying iPhone Auto-Mode Settings</b><b> 63</b></p> <p>Zooming with Various Camera Modes 63</p> <p>Preparing to Take Selfies 64</p> <p>Lighting and background 64</p> <p>Light case options 66</p> <p>Selfie sticks and stabilizers 66</p> <p>Taking Selfies 69</p> <p>Choose the Portrait selfie mode 70</p> <p>Adjust depth control 70</p> <p>Choose your favorite type of selfie light 72</p> <p>Fine-tune the light intensity and your effect intensity 75</p> <p>Add photo filters 79</p> <p>Add a flash 80</p> <p>Use your self-timer 80</p> <p>Adjust selfie zoom to add your friends into the picture 81</p> <p>Considering Square Photos 82</p> <p>Accessing your square camera 84</p> <p>Following square photography best practices 84</p> <p>Creating Panoramic Photos 85</p> <p>Panoramic best practices for frame-worthy photographs 85</p> <p>Vertical panoramic photos! 87</p> <p><b>Part 2: Discovering the Fundamentals of Photographic Genres 89</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 5: Creating Perfect Landscape Photographs</b><b> 91</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 92</p> <p>Long-pressing the screen where your main subject is located 93</p> <p>Controlling focus and exposure with the AE/AF Lock 95</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 96</p> <p>Taking advantage of the magic hours 96</p> <p>Timing magic hour 98</p> <p>Gear Considerations 100</p> <p>Steadying your iPhone camera with a tripod 100</p> <p>Choosing which lens to use (for multilens iPhones) 101</p> <p>Photography Tips for Your Next Outing 103</p> <p>Applying the Rule of Thirds for better compositions 104</p> <p>Using the Self Timer option for shake-free photos 105</p> <p><b>Chapter 6: Shooting Sports Photography</b><b> 107</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 108</p> <p>Gear Considerations 109</p> <p>A tough iPhone protective case 110</p> <p>An iPhone screen protector 110</p> <p>A monopod for steadier sports photos 110</p> <p>A foldable camping seat 111</p> <p>Battery packs or battery cases 111</p> <p>Touch-sensitive gloves in cold weather 111</p> <p>A telephoto lens attachment for distant athletes 112</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 112</p> <p>Photographing into the setting sun 113</p> <p>Using your Portrait mode 113</p> <p>Using shadows for a fine art sports photography look 114</p> <p>Creating silhouette sports photos 114</p> <p>Photographing during golden hour 116</p> <p>Trusting your iPhone to produce accurate colors 116</p> <p>Photography Tips for Dynamic Sports Photos 117</p> <p>Using the Rule of Thirds 117</p> <p>Panning your camera to create motion blur 118</p> <p>Choosing the best-looking stride 119</p> <p>Photographing from a lower position 121</p> <p>Creating contrast between athlete and background 121</p> <p>Photographing athlete group photos 122</p> <p><b>Chapter 7: Saving Memories through Family and Individual Portraiture </b><b>125</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 126</p> <p>Portrait mode pros and cons 126</p> <p>Burst mode 127</p> <p>Self-timer 129</p> <p>Gear Considerations 130</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 132</p> <p>Underexposing your portraits for extra drama 132</p> <p>Looking out the window 134</p> <p>Photographing travel photos during blue hour 135</p> <p>Using shadows to create pictograms 136</p> <p>Making use of silhouettes for dramatic portraits 136</p> <p>Placing family members in the shade for even light 137</p> <p>Photographing from behind with low sunlight 139</p> <p>Photography Tips for Your Next Portrait Session 140</p> <p>Photographing from a lower position 140</p> <p>Choosing black and white for fine art portraits 141</p> <p>Trying forced perspective techniques for fun family pics 141</p> <p>Using the Thirds grid for environmental portraits 142</p> <p>Creating humorous photos to keep the mood light 143</p> <p>Avoiding objects sticking out of people’s heads 145</p> <p>Choosing to include mirrors in your compositions 145</p> <p>Including family member’s interests 146</p> <p>Avoiding overcast skies 146</p> <p>Combining family photos using the Layout app 149</p> <p>Photographing from an aerial perspective 149</p> <p>Screenshot photos for family who are away 150</p> <p><b>Chapter 8: Documenting Your Travel and Vacation in Pictures</b><b> 153</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 154</p> <p>Using Burst mode for moving subjects 154</p> <p>Capturing portraits with both Portrait and Photo modes 154</p> <p>Photographing nonportraits in Portrait mode 157</p> <p>Choosing black and white for iconic locations 158</p> <p>Photographing cityscapes through windows 160</p> <p>Photographing travel scenes with the ultra wide lens 160</p> <p>Getting detail in night scenes using Night mode 161</p> <p>Choosing all three lenses for iconic scenes 163</p> <p>Gear Considerations 163</p> <p>Extending your photography with battery packs 164</p> <p>Packing a tabletop-sized tripod 165</p> <p>Photographing or filming yourself with a selfie stick 165</p> <p>Purchasing the best protective case for your needs 165</p> <p>Choosing a tough mobile device bag 168</p> <p>Keeping your gear safe while traveling 168</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 169</p> <p>Backlight 169</p> <p>Side light 170</p> <p>Raking light 170</p> <p>Reflective light 172</p> <p>Diagonal light 172</p> <p>Silhouette light 173</p> <p>Shadow light 174</p> <p>Magic hour light 174</p> <p>Blue and yellow light 176</p> <p>Photography Tips for Your Next Trip 177</p> <p>Practicing design-based photography 177</p> <p>Placing S-curves in your compositions 178</p> <p>Framing your primary subject 178</p> <p>Photographing exterior architecture twice 179</p> <p>Including pattern photos of unusual scenes 181</p> <p>Scheduling famous landmarks as early as possible 182</p> <p>Waiting for animals to move into the picture space 182</p> <p>Choosing your background first 184</p> <p>Matching color when possible 184</p> <p>Including national text and fonts in your photos 185</p> <p>Composing with equidistance 186</p> <p>Tightening the view of iconic buildings 186</p> <p>Composing family members looking into the frame 188</p> <p>Reviewing your favorite establishments 188</p> <p><b>Chapter 9: Creating Still Life and Product Photography on the Cheap</b><b> 191</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 192</p> <p>Gear Considerations 192</p> <p>Purchasing backgrounds for flat-lay still life photos 193</p> <p>Choosing the appropriate background for your product 194</p> <p>Using clear glass as a background 195</p> <p>Floating flowers in water 195</p> <p>Purchasing Bristol board for interior product photography 196</p> <p>Photographing still life photos in a greenhouse 196</p> <p>Adding opaque paper to windows for unique backgrounds 198</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 199</p> <p>Photographing your product indoors 199</p> <p>Using side light 201</p> <p>Using backlight 201</p> <p>Using harsh overhead light 203</p> <p>Using doorway light 204</p> <p>Photographing with mixed lighting 205</p> <p>Adding shadows to your still life photos 206</p> <p>Photographing throughout the day 206</p> <p>Creating Beautiful Still Life Photos 208</p> <p>Composing symmetrical photos properly 208</p> <p>Arranging foliage to catch the setting sun 209</p> <p>Following the equidistance principle 209</p> <p>Creating both color and black-and-white versions 210</p> <p>Adding negative space to be used for text 211</p> <p><b>Chapter 10: Taking It to the Streets: Photographing Strangers</b> <b>213</b></p> <p>Camera Considerations 213</p> <p>Choosing black and white for most photos 214</p> <p>Cropping best practices 215</p> <p>Placing more importance on drama instead of sharpness 217</p> <p>Using background blur to maintain privacy 217</p> <p>Photographing with Burst mode for perfect timing 218</p> <p>Gear Considerations 219</p> <p>Using waterproof cases for rainy days 219</p> <p>Choosing other stability options besides tripods 220</p> <p>Lighting Considerations 221</p> <p>Waiting for people to walk into a ray of light 222</p> <p>Allowing shadows to work as metaphors 222</p> <p>Blurring people by photographing at dusk 223</p> <p>Maintaining anonymity by using backlight 224</p> <p>Capturing mannequins with window reflections 225</p> <p>Photographing only a person’s shadow for extra mystery 225</p> <p>Raking light for textured backgrounds 227</p> <p>Photography Tips for Your Next Day (or Night) on the Town 228</p> <p>Finding your background first 228</p> <p>Choosing an aerial perspective 229</p> <p>Being culturally sensitive 229</p> <p>Maintaining a sense of lightness and humor 231</p> <p>Choosing the best stride 232</p> <p>Showing the urban environment using a wide lens 232</p> <p>Composing with a sense of direction 233</p> <p>Avoiding faces to maintain anonymity 235</p> <p><b>Part 3: Editing, Organizing, and Sharing Your Photos 237</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 11: Editing with the iOS Photos App</b><b> 239</b></p> <p>Opening Your Photos App 239</p> <p>Exploring Your Editing Options 241</p> <p>Starting with Auto adjustments 241</p> <p>Getting to know the editing tools 243</p> <p>Applying Filters 247</p> <p>Vivid 247</p> <p>Vivid Warm 249</p> <p>Vivid Cool 249</p> <p>Dramatic 250</p> <p>Dramatic Cool 250</p> <p>Mono 250</p> <p>Silvertone 250</p> <p>Noir 250</p> <p>Cropping an Image 251</p> <p>Using (and disabling) the Auto Crop tool 252</p> <p>Flipping your image horizontal 252</p> <p>Rotating your photo 90 degrees 253</p> <p>Adjusting Aspect Ratio 253</p> <p>Editing Your Portrait Photography 255</p> <p><b>Chapter 12: Organizing and Sharing Your Photos like a Pro</b><b> 259</b></p> <p>Thinking about Post-Production Workflow 259</p> <p>Deleting Unwanted Photos 260</p> <p>Deleting a photo 261</p> <p>Recovering a deleted photo 262</p> <p>Favoriting Photos with the Heart Icon 263</p> <p>Diving into Album Organization 265</p> <p>Selecting photos to create a new album 266</p> <p>Removing a photo from an album 267</p> <p>Using albums wisely 268</p> <p>Finding photos of a single person 268</p> <p>Sorting your files by media types 269</p> <p>Using the Other Albums section 270</p> <p>Knowing When to Use the Photos Section 270</p> <p>Making the For You Section Work, Well, for You 271</p> <p>Using the Search Tool within the Photos App 272</p> <p>Sharing Your Photos 273</p> <p>Using shared albums 273</p> <p>Sharing to any location 275</p> <p>Sharing to your social media channels 276</p> <p><b>Part 4: The Part of Tens</b><b> 277</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 13: Ten iOS Apps That Will Enhance Your Photography</b><b> 279</b></p> <p>Mark’s Suggested Free Photography Apps 279</p> <p>Adobe Photoshop Express 280</p> <p>Adobe Photoshop Fix 280</p> <p>Adobe Lightroom CC 280</p> <p>Instagram 280</p> <p>Facetune2 281</p> <p>Mark’s Suggested Paid Photography Apps 281</p> <p>TouchRetouch 281</p> <p>Slow Shutter Cam 281</p> <p>Brushstroke 282</p> <p>SKRWT 282</p> <p>LensFlare 282</p> <p><b>Chapter 14: Ten Tips for Shooting and Sharing Video with Your iPhone</b><b> 283</b></p> <p>Accessing the Video Camera within the Photos App 283</p> <p>Holding Your iPhone Properly for Smooth Video Recording 284</p> <p>Trimming the Length of Any Video 284</p> <p>Adjusting the Exposure and Filter Settings 285</p> <p>Cropping Your Video 285</p> <p>Choosing a Video Aspect Ratio 285</p> <p>Choosing Vertical or Horizontal Orientation 286</p> <p>Creating Time-Lapse Photography Video Clips 286</p> <p>Capturing Dramatic Video Clips with Slo-Mo 287</p> <p>Exporting Your Finished Videos 288</p> <p><b>Chapter 15: Ten Extra Editing Features to Jazz Up Your Images</b><b> 289</b></p> <p>Adding Notes and Text Using Markup 289</p> <p>Adding Your Signature to Your Photos 290</p> <p>Adding Extra Markup Options to Your Photo 291</p> <p>Deleting Your Markups to Return to Your Original Photo 291</p> <p>Creating and Editing a Live Photo 291</p> <p>Creating a Loop Photo 292</p> <p>Creating a Bounce Photo 292</p> <p>Exporting Your Live, Loop, and Bounce Photos 293</p> <p>Creating a Long Exposure Photo 293</p> <p>Creating Abstract Photos Using Long Exposure 294</p> <p>Index 295</p>
<p><b>Mark Hemmings</b> can be found traveling the world conducting photography workshops with a big emphasis on iPhone photography. He has a great passion for teaching iPhone camera best practices, which shows in his daily Instagram photo lessons. Mark has been a professional photographer since 1997 and an iPhone travel photographer since 2012.
<ul> <li>Move beyond simple point-and-shoot photos</li> <li>Get pro results from your iPhone 11 or older iPhone</li> <li>Discover simple edits that enhance your images</li> </ul> <p><b>Create beautiful photos with an iPhone</b> <p>The majority of the 1 trillion photos shot each year are taken with a smartphone camera. The combination of ease of use, quick results, and high image quality combines to help iPhone users create brilliant photos anywhere and anytime. In this book, iPhone photography expert Mark Hemmings shares his deep experience and insight on creating top-quality images with an iPhone. Whether you're using a multi-lens iPhone 11 or an older model, you'll discover the shooting and editing techniques that get stunning results. <p><b>Inside...</b> <ul> <li>Optimize your settings</li> <li>Create landscape images</li> <li>Capture action shots</li> <li>Shoot portraits</li> <li>Master the selfie</li> <li>Select an editing app</li> <li>Share and organize images</li> </ul>

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