I don't know how.

Discussion in 'Beyond the Basics' started by maiello22690, Jan 29, 2010.

  1. maiello22690

    maiello22690 TPF Noob!

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    I'm curious how one achieves this sort of effect whether it occurs during time of exposure or in working with the photo in a program.

    These photos are not mine. They belong to Brian Chapman and as much as I'd like to claim them as my own, I cannot.

    on Flickr - Photo Sharing!

    I love how it looks underexposed, yet still has most of the information and contrast. I'd love to be able to produce photographs like this.
     
  2. Derrel

    Derrel Mr. Rain Cloud

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  3. maiello22690

    maiello22690 TPF Noob!

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    Wonderful! Thank you very much.
     
  4. Montana

    Montana TPF Noob!

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    Below the picture, the photographer clearly states that he uses a ND filter....:sexywink:
     
  5. Mike_E

    Mike_E No longer a newbie, moving up!

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    What they didn't tell you though is that you need a REALLY good tripod for this.

    A 2 minute exposure will get soft from camera shake unless the camera is really tied down.
     

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