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It's always worth considering whether an image will work better in black and white than in color.
For me, that usually involves asking:
1) Will black and white better create the mood I am after? and/or;
2) Do the colors get in the way here? If the colors are uninteresting, or distract from the character of the photo, black and white may be a good option. This usually comes up when the impact of the image is conveyed less by color than by shape, line and pattern.
Description: I don't really remember anything about taking this one, and I'm not very good about keeping field notes ("not very good" means I don't do it at all). Waves do have a tendency to blend into one another.
Editing Comments: This is another "time blend" - I shot a sequence of three images at different shutter speeds which allowed me to include different textures in the final edit. I added some motion blur to the bottom to obscure some of the detail that was a distraction to the "flow" of the wave.
Finally, because the colors didn't add anything to the story, and distracted from the sense of movement, I converted it to black and white.
Bracketing simply means taking a series of photos rapidly in a row with slight variations. These exposures can then be combined an any number of ways to create an image that contains a widewr rnage of information than any single frame.
The most common type of bracketing is exposure bracketing, where the photographer uses different shutter speeds to take a sequence of photos with different brightness levels.
Bracketing can also refer to focus rather than exposure. In this case ‚Äì ‚Äúfocus bracketing‚Äù ‚Äì you‚Äôre shooting images in sequence that are focused at different distances.
In theory, bracketing can refer to almost any variable in photography ‚Äì even something like composition ‚Äì but exposure and focusing are the most common contexts.
Color grading is the process of editing the color, saturation, and contrast of an image, usually to create specific moods in a photo.
Color grading can be one of the most impactful tweaks you can make to your work once it‚Äôs been shot. Color, like lighting, affects a mood and feel of a photo, which can obviously have a significant impact on how people respond to an image.
RAW contain all the imaging data from your camera sensor ‚Äì meaning maximum image quality and editing flexibility.
For example, RAW photos have a lot of latitude for recovering dark shadows. A RAW image that appears severely underexposed usually still has enough detail to recover a usable image in post-processing.
The two main downsides of RAW compared to JPEG are that RAW files take up more space, and they almost always require post-processing in order to look good. By default, RAW photos are very dull when you open them in most editing software).
Your eyes automatically adjust to different light sources, but a camera can‚Äôt do that‚Äîthat‚Äôs why sometimes you take an image and it looks very blue or very yellow.
White balance is what a digital camera uses to remove unrealistic colour casts when taking a photograph. You often find that photographs taken under fluorescent lights, for example, have a strange blue colour cast to them ‚Äì this can be corrected by adjusting the white balance settings on the camera.
If the white balance has been adjusted accordingly, objects that appear white in person will look white in the photograph.