8 secrets good shooting on your iPhone

We email often send letters with the question how to learn how to photograph with iPhone. In General, simple answer is no: the picture quality is the result of a symbiosis of many processes, debugged to automatism. However, there are some tips that though does not make you a professional photographer, but will help to improve your fluency in the iPhone’s camera.

If possible, use a tripod

Yes, it’s true — get rid of shaky hands and blurry shots. There are many solutions that can be easily placed in a backpack (for example, as in the photo below). Yes and normal selfie can be done if you use the timer.

Use the volume button for snapshot

It’s much better than doing a picture using the buttons on the screen. In this case you hold the smartphone with both hands and can not only convenient to focus, but to make a good sharp picture.

Keep HDR enabled

Better not to do a single shot without HDR will see the difference immediately. This technology combines multiple exposures, so that the output you get the best photo.

Always turn off the flash

Well the truth is, even in low light has little sense, especially when shooting subjects at a distance of one meter. Most often flash, instead of to improve the picture, makes it worse.

Follow the light

To avoid glare keep the sun and other light sources — they can ruin even a cool photo. All these purple spots in the pictures and the highlight — a real horror.

Keep your distance

It seems to be a simple rule, but many of them are neglected. Sometimes a picture object is a bit farther than you think (or Vice versa) to remove from the frame the extra.

Don’t forget the rule of thirds

It is a principle of composition, which is built on the rule of the Golden section. It says that the pictured items must be separated by imaginary lines that seem to “share” the photo into thirds.

Get up early

Foggy morning sunrise or stunning some of the scenery that you will be able to shoot early in the morning. Try it, you will discover many interesting things.

Use these tips and direct hands (that is important) — and get my long-awaited photo.

Clifton Nichols

Clifton Nichols

Hi! I’m Clifton and I am a full-stack engineer with a passion for building performant and scalable applications that are beautiful and easy to use.

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