WHAT IS APERTURE? 2 MIN OR LESS Photography Tutorials for beginners



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Hey everyone! This is one of many easy to digest video snippets from the main tutorial videos I’ve posted previously. I know some may just want to get to the point, so I’ve posted the more popular topics in easily digestible snippets. I will be adding more in the coming weeks, so don’t worry! Please SHARE, comment rate and of course…SUBSCRIBE! Please let me know if you have any questions or suggestions.

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15 thoughts on “WHAT IS APERTURE? 2 MIN OR LESS Photography Tutorials for beginners

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    For beginners this may be confusing because of terminology and perhaps you could have explain it better. When you say increase aperture to a higher F number, you really mean to say close (or stop down) your aperture, that is, make is smaller.  

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    Unfortunately your lens will not allow you to go any lower than f/3.5. To get a wider aperture, you'll need to purchase a lens that extends from f/2.8 – f/1.2. However, the wider the aperture, the f/2.8 lenses are the most common aperture portrait lenses used; tamron makes some very good lenses at a very good price.

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    Bro I appreciate you for making these videos and helping us noobiez out here. This aperture stuff been on my mind lately. Finally I can sleep!

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    I saw your video on shutter speed and you said as a rule of thumb the SS must be twice that of the frame rate. But in this video I am seeing your SS at 1/1000 for one of the pictures that you took. Could you please tell us more as to why we must we must have the SS twice as much as frame rate and in what cases you can bend that rule and what effects will the video have if it is shot in real high shutter speeds. I know slower SS lets the light longer & is useful for night photography.

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    Yes. This is how and why shooting manual gives you the greatest flexibility. You can have the same exposure, but with a different depth of field.

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    not including the depth of field, does this mean that having low iso and high aperture, and high iso with low aperture have the same lighting?

  • November 27, 2020 at 19:32
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    not including the depth of field, does this mean that having low iso and high aperture, and high iso with low aperture have the same lighting?

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