New England Color: Field Techniques for Great Pictures - Course Preview

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Duration:   1:22   mins

Field photography can be an exciting experience. The thrill of being outdoors and the search for photo opportunities. In this series of videos, get into the field with world renowned photographer, Jim Zuckerman, as he shows you tips on field photography in the fall colors of New England.

Jim photographs iconic Maine lighthouses at sunrise and sunset. He shoots rock formations in Maine, an old cemetery in Massachusetts, a classic New England church, and a river in New Hampshire. Along the road, he solves the problems of camera settings, exposure, framing, backlighting, lens flare, and high contrast.

Enjoy the outdoors with pro shooter, Jim Zuckerman, who shows you tips on field photography in New England’s colorful autumn.



New England Color: Field Techniques for Great Pictures – Course Preview
Sunrise Photography Exposure
Using Leading Lines in Your Shot
Photographing using the Classic Landscape Technique
Capturing your Shot in the Morning Light
One Final Shot at Portland Head Light
Capturing Color in Your Photography
Photography Outdoor Lighting Tips for Mid-Day Light
Image Composition: Frame with Color
Focusing on Image Composition
Photo Composition Tips for Shooting Fall Colors
Shooting a Pond Using Reflections Photography
Photography Perspective Tips
Lens Flare Photography
High Contrast Lighting While Shooting Outside
Photo Composition Tips for Shooting Outdoors
Backlighting Tips
Photographing Detail Close up in Landscapes
Avoiding Blown Highlights
Using Symmetry in Photography for Great Outdoor Shots
Using a Telephoto Lens to Capture Compression Images
Patchy Light in Outdoor Photography
Finding Soft Light in Outdoor Photography
Using a Fisheye Lens to Capture Fall’s Beautiful Trees
Photographing Iconic Cape Neddick Lighthouse

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2 Responses to “New England Color: Field Techniques for Great Pictures – Course Preview”

    • Customer Service

      The photographer in the videos is not available…to your question, using a lens hood is a personal preference, it’s like having a UV filter on the front of the lens, there is no right or wrong here just personal preference. Relatively speaking, the use of a lens hood is positive both for some protection and help with flair reduction. Quick tip: make sure the hood is fastened securely, if not it may just fall off, not good of course due to the cost, but also if the hood is slightly off it might vignette your shot an in the heat of the moment you might not notice it.

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