I n this smartphone era, everyone is becoming a photographer. People are increasingly creating amazing works of art using their smartphones. In extreme cases, the pieces are converted to prints. Smartphones made in the last two to three years have great camera it. If you are reading this post, you are likely to benefit from taking a look at our tips for better smartphone photography, or mobile photography, iPhoneography - whatever you would like to call it.
In the past, unless you were one of the enthusiasts that carried your camera around everywhere you went, you tended to miss important moments. With the benefit of smartphone photography, you can now easily and quickly capture any moment. The expandable disk that comes with smartphones allows you to take more shots and carry more pictures around.
The best smartphone camera is still nowhere near DSLRs, or even some point-and-shoot cameras. However, capturing images with a smartphone can provide you with amazing experiences that make working with pro cameras fluid. The mobile editing apps available may not be as powerful as Adobe Photoshop or GIMP but you can still get very creative with them.
The smartphone market is extremely diverse and we are not in the position to tell you which one to buy. However, as a general guide you will want to look at the megapixel count, image quality, screen, operating system and device compatibility, storage space, battery life, and, maybe even the video quality. Tom’s Guide has a rank of the best smartphone cameras.
Bear in mind that you would need accessory apps for post-processing your image. You would also do well to compare the different operating systems to know which one has better accessory apps.
Hover through the settings of your camera to know the best settings for shooting at different conditions like direct sun, low light, when the subject is moving, and so on. All it will take you to get the right combination of settings is a little practice.
All in all you can get great concepts when you follow established photographers. On your own, you will probably need to have a predetermined theme. One final point is that it is always easier to earn recognition when you stick to a particular area and develop your skills on that, to learn how a camera behaves according to the surrounding environment.
All in all you can get great concepts when you follow established photographers. On your own, you will probably need to have a predetermined theme. One final point is that it is always easier to earn recognition when you stick to a particular area and develop your skills on that, to learn how a camera behaves according to the surrounding environment. Whatever you choose, enjoy your subject!