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bridal studio fan club

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Dalkhai Sambalpuri Song Mp3 18

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I agree a lot of the time, focusing is not done well at all. This is a shot of my now wife and I at our university ceremony, and I was focusing for half of the time... but what the heck, it was a full moon and I wasn't in a hurry. Screw it....

Many people make the mistake that they have to keep the camera half-up and one eye at the subject, then at the camera, then one eye on the subject. This is soooo not efficient at all. You'd be just as bad at this as on the tripod. How many times have you seen a guy on the tripod getting a picture, they are staring at the aperture in the viewfinder and not the subject? It's not all that hard. Look at the eyes, you know when they are the biggest targets. It's not that hard to stop them down and whenever you can use the flash, you are golden (and boy does it help unless you have a ridiculously long lens, of course).

The big difference between the 2nd and 1st image is the difference in the focal length: 137mm with the wider shot, and 65mm with the 1/3.2 at f/16 for the tighter shot. It really doesn't matter. I've captured thousands of indoor images at one of the University's churches, we just happened to have 85mm f/2.0 at f/2, a 50mm f/1.8 at f/2.0, and the 100mm at a minimum of f/3.5 at f/2.0… all with good results (wasn't as easy to shoot with the 40mm f/1.4, but the bride got a lovely shot at f/4-8 and the background was way better without focus issues).

I think generally, when you stop down to focus, you'sweep the scale' which only gives you a single focal point, and you get a single focus point. I recommend using the actual scale of the image, and then having 2 points of focus. This gives you some variance to work with. Focus... d2c66b5586


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