We love to read blogs with amazing and stunning photos and that’s the reason we are sharing with you Photography Tips for Bloggers.
Today, in a time of Facebook, Twitter and Whatsapp, you need to be taking pictures for your posts and blogs. The technology advancement and low price of mobile phones with a camera mean everyone is carrying a camera with them to capture every moment of their life.
As a blogger cum photographer, you don’t need much technical knowledge or a great camera; but you definitely need the right photography tips to capture meaningful photographs for your blog. And you will surely get all the information you need in this tutorial which will guide you to make the color an important character in your photos.
Rule of Thirds
The images and photo composition on your blog are as important as the contents. Through the incredible images, you can easily make your reader stay on the page to read the whole blog.
Rule of Thirds Photography
For the professional photographers, there are various rules which they follow. But the rule of thirds is the very first lesson in order to learn photography.
You have to place your subject in one of the thirds of your photo or else it will end up looking awkward. Our eyes naturally go to one of the thirds in any photo.
After reading this, whenever you watch a movie or any television show, make sure to notice the main subject shown in one of the thirds of the screen (mostly in the right or left). You can best notice this rule when you watch a documentary film or an interview where the entire focus is on the subject. If they don’t follow this rule and put their main subject in the center in the entire movie or show, then it will become too boring and confusing.
RULE OF THIRDS EXAMPLE PHOTO
It will take time to make other people understand your motive because people are used to placing themselves in the center of the image. And you have to explain to them that you are using the rule of thirds in photography.
Color and Contrast Photography Tips
Most people spend hours learning the art of putting colors to get the desired effect. After learning this complicated theory, they can use this theory not only in photography but also in choosing their blog’s theme colors and design their interiors.
Color has a significant role to play in photography and contrast is a vast component. The correct vision and some analysis are required to create a shot creatively.
Here’s a procedure which will help you to create photographs using color and contrast which can excite feeling and curiosity.
Color and Contrast in Photography
In photography, we always use three different terms to get the perfect color: hue, saturation, and brightness.
The 12 Step Color Wheel
Hue is just another word for color. As you all know if you experimented with colors in your childhood that when two different colors are mixed they give us third color. The same thing happens when you click pictures. You must have noticed that because of different light waves the image shows various colors which were not there.
Saturation depends on the purity of color or hue. 100% saturation means the image is brighter and colorful without any addition of the color gray. On the other hand, 0% saturation appears duller and shows a medium gray color.
Brightness or lightness depends on light and dark colors used. If you use a light color, the image will appear lighter and if you use a dark color, then it will appear darker. And you can place something darker besides your subject to make your subject look lighter. If you want to make your image show different elements more clearly, then you should make it lighter.
After gaining the knowledge of using colors for your image, you can apply the same to contrast while creating photographs. Contrast means difference. You can showcase or minimize the difference in color and lighting by making the artistic choice to set the right mood for your shot.
Tonal Contrast is more often used with the term black and white photography as it helps us recognize the different shapes and lines because of highlights and shadows.
High tonal contrast photos are dramatic and strong with white and black or light and dark elements with a sharp difference. Low tonal contrast photos are relaxing and soothing to the eye with no brightness or color and fewer shadows and highlights.
Using Color in Photos
Intense and different colors make your images more attractive, elicit different moods and grab the attention of the viewer. Color can set the mood of your image. A professional photographer uses color to its fullest as he knows it will help to grab attention.
Saturated or intense color tends to keep the attention of the viewer for an extended period of time. Use very saturated and bold colors to capture a dramatic sunset.
Use a mix of contrasting colors to capture an image of leaves with a combination of red, orange, and yellow colors. The blue color can be used to bring forth feelings of calm or cold. If you wish to create a feeling of calm in your photo, then you can use blue color in nature or objects such as the deep calm ocean, a blue lake or large amounts of ice or a peaceful blue stream.
Green color brings a feeling of lushness, freshness, spring and new growth. If you want to set a mood of the flourishing scene, then you can capture fields, plants, green meadows and landscape photography.
If you all want to share some more photography tips for bloggers, then please do comment below.
I MARRIED my school sweetheart in 2000, and we were as one for twenty-eight years while bringing up a child, procuring propelled degrees, and discovering achievement in our careers. We seldom contended or raised our voices, however, we floated separated.
We separated, and I made new companions and had a go at dating, yet my connections never kept going more than a couple of months. My specialist lets me know I was “struggle avoidant”: at whatever point I met a solid woman, I wouldn’t go to bat for myself. I’d simply blame her for being excessively pushy and sever it.
Three years back my five-year-old granddaughter turned out to be gravely sick. She survived, however for horrifying seventy-two hours my ex and I stayed outdoors in the doctor’s facility where she was being dealt with. A few times we went down the stairs to the cafeteria to get an espresso and talk.
After the emergency finished, my ex and I kept on talking. We found that, in spite of our disparities, we missed one another. We saw a marriage advocate, pardoned each other, and revived a feeling of closeness. We even managed my trepidation of contention and her alleged pushiness.
Most essential, we found the amount we had both developed amid our years separated. The flaws and shortfalls that had already interfered with us no more appeared to be inconceivable. We remarried a year ago. Being single was the best thing that ever happened to our relationship.
MY EX-BOYFRIEND much of the time condemned me while we were as one, typically marking the issues in our relationship as my deficiency. After we separated, I understood the amount of my character I had lost. He discovered another sweetheart promptly, and after that moved to a flat a couple obstructs from mine. I saw them together all over the place I went.
To temper the torment, I drenched myself in new exercises, including some that had once terrified me. Continuously uncertain of myself in the water, I took swimming lessons at a group pool. I rode my bike to work. I took yoga classes. In the end, I lost forty pounds. I began running three times each week. I ran my first 5K race, then a 10K race, and, in 2015, a half marathon. Before I understood it, quality had turned into a propensity. With each panicked stride into something new, I was discovering my direction once more.
I regularly ponder what might have happened if I’d hitched that man. To what extent would I have kept on trusting his reactions?
Being recently single was one of the hardest times of my life; however, I think back on it now with appreciation. Indeed, even the most difficult minutes changed me into the person I have ended up.
I’D ALWAYS BELIEVED that my spouse would outlast me. He was the sound one, while I had different therapeutic issues. So when he passed on following thirty-nine years of marriage, it came as a stun.
Individuals let me know that the main year of widowhood would be the most exceedingly awful, yet I’ve found that not to be valid. My anguish is still enormous, and I’m always mindful that I no more have my spouse’s source of genuine sympathy.
I loathe rounding out structures that ask my conjugal status, and I hate calling myself a dowager since many people treat you distinctively when you let them know that. The wedded men in my neighborhood used to converse with me when my spouse was alive, however now they keep away from me. Is it true that they are perplexed I will think back about my perished mate and they won’t know what to say? On the other hand are their wives worried that I may attempt to take them away? I’m not impractically keen on these men, but rather I do miss the easygoing discussions we once had.
In our marriage my spouse and I settled on choices together, each considering how the decision would influence the other. Presently the choices are all mine to make, alone. What’s more, the impacts of those choices, the victories, and the disappointments, are mine alone, as well.
I am now dating another man, a widower. There is something soothing about being with a man who has additionally met the passing of a life partner. We can talk about our perished mates without stressing over making one another furious or envious. I understand this man I adore was molded by the woman he was hitched to for a long time, and I appreciate becoming acquainted with her through his recollections. But, I’m at a misfortune for how to accurately acquaint him with somebody. “Sweetheart” sounds like a word a youngster would use, and “critical other” is too politically right. What do I call this man who has turned into a piece of my life? At the end of the day, I’m not certain how to portray my “conjugal status.”