Another one with the WW2 remains.
HDR from three shots, taken with Canon 450D with Sigma 10-20mm lens from a tripod. To bad that when i was there the sun was quite hight, which made really hard shadows.
There are so many great photographers out there and I’m proud that I can call many of them my friends. If you like my photos, I’m sure that you will also like theirs. A lot of them also include photography guides and tutorials on their pages so you can also learn a lot from them. I really suggest becoming their fan on Facebook, so you can enjoy their photos regularly.
All rights to photos shown here are owned by the respective photographers and are shared here either by CC license or with a permission from the photographers themselves.Btw. the order is random :)
HDR One Magazine
Before I get to the photographers, there is one other page I have to include first. The HDR One magazine. Here you can find a lot of information from a lot of photographers, guides, tutorials and similar. And its all Free :) www.hdrone.com & www.facebook.com/hdronemagazine
Everybody knows that there is a Death Valley in USA, but there also is one in Slovakia. It’s called that because of the WW2 fights done there. There are still few tanks (T-34) scattered around the area which makes it a great place for any photographer :)
HDR from three shots, taken with Canon 450D with Sigma 10-20mm lens from a tripod. There was a really strong sunshine when i took this photo, which created quite nice sun-rays.
So this blog is not just about my photos i will try to add from time to time a HDR tip which i came across while creating my own HDRs. So here is the first one:
HDR tip #1:
Problem: Sometimes when I take my bracketed photos in a hurry it can happen that the darkest photo (usually -2 EV) still has some overexposed areas or the lightest photo (+2 EV) has some very dark areas.
Solution: This helps quite often. Just take the darkest photo into any RAW editor (Camera RAW, Lightroom…) and underexpose it by an additional 1 or 2 EV, same with the lightest photo and overexpose it by 1 or 2 EV. Save the results to separate files and when creating a HDR image, just include the new files with the taken photographs. Like this you will have 5 available exposures instead of 3.
This works as RAW files have more information than you can see, but this usually doesn’t work with JPG files. Hope this helps someone :). If there are any questions just leave me a comment.
In a dark place
I usually take photos of landscapes and architecture, so it’s nice to have something else. HDR from three shots, taken with canon 450d with Sigma 10-20mm lens from a tripos.