Professionals in real estate photography often use extra light when taking professional photos. If you’re just getting started, follow these tips on how to use proper real estate camera settings. Here are some of the most important photography basics to help you get started on your real estate photography career.

Camera Settings For Real Estate Photography

Professional photographers usually shoot photos with a minimum aperture of f4. The aperture setting determines how much light is allowed through the lens to let you see the subject clearly in the picture. The best values for commercial photography are f7 and f9.

Commercial photographers also often use different lenses for different subjects. It’s recommended to use at least four lenses for each commercial photo shoot you do. Lenses can range from fixed-lens reflex (FLR) to full-focal reflex (FLR).

When photographing a subject, it’s recommended to position the focal point of the lens directly in front of the subject. This will give you an easier time focusing the image. Don’t try to place the focal point too far away from the subject or you’ll have difficulty focusing on it.

Another important thing to remember about real estate photography is that it takes lots of practice to be perfect. When you start taking photos, you will be doing it every day. You’ll have a lot of practice. Make sure you learn from your mistakes.

When you start using the right techniques and taking pictures of different people, you will become a pro in no time. Your shots will look more professional and your clients will be impressed with the photos you take.

When you take photos of a subject with the flash on, you will have to take some photos in complete darkness to get the effect you’re going for. You can do this by using a silhouette. You’ll have to find a location that is completely dark and have no other lights on. You can also take the photo with the flash on during the day when you are not using the flash.

One technique used in real estate photography is called the black and white process. You’ll need to expose the picture properly by using a black background on your camera. This gives the image an artistic look.

You need to position the subject in such a way that it has a good angle. You can do this by moving the camera. If the subject is not in the same direction as the sun, you need to place the sun somewhere in the background of the subject. If you have a tripod, this works very well.

When taking portrait photographs, make sure you get a good position so that the background of the photograph is not too far away from the subject. You may want to get the best position of your subject so you can get a more defined angle. You will be able to get a better shot when you move the camera later on. A wide angle lens will allow you to have a closer view of your subject without having to move the camera as much.

Article sponsored by…

Gordon Real Estate Photography
411 Pewaukee Rd,
Pewaukee, WI 53072
Tel: (262) 844-4646

About Minnie Watkins

I've always had an interest in art since I was a little girl. I remember I used to go and visit galleries with my grandpa and sisters, and its from those visits to the galleries that my love of photography grew. Instead of just looking at pictures being captured from someones mind, I loved how the photographs that I would see on the walls were actually capturing a moment in time that someone has caught on camera. Once my mother bought me my first camera for my 13th birthday present, there was no stopping me. I would photography anything and everything, and I knew this is what I wanted to do for the rest of my life. I was lucky enough to be taken on as an apprentice at my local newspaper as I worked my way through college. At first I would only help out in sorting out which pictures would be displayed alongside each story, but I got my break when I went on an assignment with a news reporter who was working on a story about a small animal farm. As much as I thought I knew about photography, that day taught me that I had so much more to learn. Now I didn't have the comfort of taking as much time as I wanted to compose my shots, and of course the animals would never pose in the way I wanted. So fast forward, and here I am 25 years later sharing all of my knowledge with you. I've been lucky to travel to several countries in the world and have taken photographs of all kinds of things. But 7 years I decided to come home and needed to earn money to survive. Somehow I fell into the world of real estate photography, loved it and have stayed with it ever since. Now my mission is to help those photographers who want to transition into this world of real estate, and I hope the articles that I have pulled together help you in some shape and way.