Daytime Long Exposure Photo Tutorial (10 Stop ND Filter)



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Today we learn how to take amazing daytime long exposure photographs with a 10 stop neutral density (ND) filter. This is an awesome technique for photographing rivers, oceans, cars, clouds, and any landscape. Also the easiest way to make your friends think you’re a professional photographer. BUY PRINTS OF MY BEST PHOTOS: http://joshkatz.me/prints

10 Stop Neutral Density Filter: http://bit.ly/10stopND
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23 thoughts on “Daytime Long Exposure Photo Tutorial (10 Stop ND Filter)

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    I learned how to take long exposure shots by watching your videos Josh! Don't listen to the haters.(and yes, this is my name…)

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    You can also if your camera has it do some multi exposures, 10 frames at 30 sec = 300 sec it works for me and my D810 keep the great work up.

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    Hi I'm using 55-250 mm lens and I have no ND filter for my lens so the aperture should be ___ and the Fstop___ and the ISO should be ___ ?

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    After seeing your video. I would like it if you show the pictures loner and show yourself less. The pics go so fast from the shot that I have to stop the video. That is annoying. Keep up the good work.

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    Thanks for a solid tutorial. One problem I have when using 10 stop ND was trying to blur a waterfall while keeping the bright sky dark. I guess shooting at mid day is not really possible of a waterfall when there is about 10 percent bright sky in the shot. What would you do here? Crop out the sky and take the photo? Or maybe use a graduated filter? I have a polarizing filter and a 10 stop in my kit only.

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    I tried to use use a 10 stop filter during noon at Mt. Rainier about two weeks ago, but was only able to get a maximum of about 8 seconds. I was trying to show the movement of the clouds covering up the mountain, which were very far away, so I actually needed a much longer photo. What I did was set up the camera's timer to 10 seconds followed by 5 continuous photos so that I could combine them in PS using lighten mode into an effective exposure of about 20 seconds. The exposure was still not as long as I was hoping for, but I learned that having a remote shutter release would come in handy. I wish that camera makers would include bulb ramping in their new camera firmware, although I don't think it's always necessary. I lost my tripod somewhere, so the tilting LCD on my camera helped to stabilize the camera on rocks and still get a great composition. You can see my photography @ https://500px.com/macmierzwinski.

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    ok Josh…i get the settings for the shutter, the ap and the iso, but this was to be on the or a 10 stop nd filter. so with the camera settings, what settings on the nd filter. i have the Rodenstock ND filter. so what settings or stop of light do u put the ND filter on . i understand setting up the shot then putting on the filter, but no mention of what number on the filter do u set it at

  • February 22, 2019 at 09:00
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    I have a 10 stop nd filter made by promaster, idk why but it always shows up white even with iso100 and my filter at max can someone help me

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