For many of us, landscape photography is a lifelong obsession that we never want to overcome. Once Jasa Landscape di Medan you dive down the rabbit hole, it is very difficult to come out. And so this page here on Light Stalking is our shrine to landscape photography that we hope will encourage new and old to invest more time into this passion.On this page, you will find our attempt to produce the best resource on the internet for landscape photographers to easily learn. We will cover the history, the artists and the techniques that are all central to the craft. If you have a resource that you think we should add, please let us know in the comments.

Landscape Photography Guide Table of ContentsA Landscape Photography Gallery of Some of Our Favourite Examples of LateDownload Our Free Landscape Photography Cheat Sheet

When do you actually need information about landscape photography? When you’re out in the field and shooting, right?

That is why we developed this essential free cheat sheet for landscape photography that you can keep on your phone, iPad or even print out and throw in your camera bag. So that it’s always there with you when you need it – in the field!

Just click here to grab it. It’s an instant download and it’s yours absolutely free!Landscape Photography Composition

You will find that landscape photography composition is one of the main considerations to mastering the craft and developing an awesome portfolio. In many other genres, you can get away with imperfect composition, but in landscape photography it is regarded as essential. At the basic end, you can start with the rule of thirds, leading lines, the s curve and foreground interest. That will give you the basics. But don’t be hamstrung as landscape composition is a huge topic.  There are even those who would throw all discussions of composition away so as not to be hampered by “rules.” But if you are looking to capture great landscape shots, it’s a great place to start learning.What You Need to Know About Landscape Photography Lighting

Landscape photography lighting is often the element of the image that makes it pop the most. Good lighting is almost as essential as good composition in creating a landscape image that makes audiences stop and take notice. Now a good tips is that you’re going to want to learn as much as possible about the golden hour and the blue hours as they are when the best landscape photographs are usually taken. But you’re also going to need to develop the skills to shoot at other times of the day include in midday sun and at night time as well as including water in your images. Why Post Production is So Important in Landscape Photography

Post production for landscape photographs is an essential consideration if you want to get those magazine quality images. Lightroom or Photoshop (or other software) skills are as important today as darkroom skills were in the film era. But where do you start to learn how to properly process your images? You will almost certainly want to take a look at our list of the best photography software to choose a piece that suits you. We also have a piece specifically for photo editing perangkat lunak. Depending on your workflow, you may also want some presets. The key here is to find your own style and workflow (easier said than done).

Grab your free landscape photogaphy cheat sheet. Click Here

Post production articles that are useful for landscape photographers:Black and White Landscape Photography

Black and white landscape photography has a series of unique challenges. Some of the most classic landscape shots taken were black and white (think Ansel Adams) and to this day, photographers still challenge themselves with producing the perfect black and white image.

We suggest you start with our black and white landscape photography section to start your journey down this very rewarding path.Landscape Tutorials

When you want to dig down into specific sub-genres of landscape photography, it is often useful to take a look at specific shooting scenarios. We have you covered – here are some of our best and most popular guides.How to Print Amazing Landscape Photographs

Printing your landscape photographs is one of the great pleasures of the craft. Nothing quite matches the personal satisfaction of seeing a great landscape picture that you created, hanging on a wall. But there is a lot of learn about getting a good result from printing a shot. Considerations such as type of paper, export settings and mounting are paramount to getting a good shot. If you are printing the images yourself, one tip is to consider the best photo printer for your needs – not an easy task and one that you will want to research first.

Read these resources before you print your landscape shots:What is the Best Landscape Photography Gear?

The great news about landscape photography is that the gear, tools and accessories you already own are probably sufficient to take a respectable landscape photograph. That being said, there is also some classic kit that serious landscape photographers tend to own and use. Even when you look at different photographers and what they carry, there are some recurring themes. Of course, one thing to remember is your own shooting circumstance – for example, if you travel a lot you will need to watch the weight and size of your gear.

Jasa Landscape di Medan Camera – Believe it or not, most cameras are capable of taking a very good landscape shot. Even an iPhone can do this in the right conditions. With that said, the progression in camera ownership for landscape photographers usually goes like this:

Smart phone >> mirrorless >> cropped sensor DSLR >> full frame DSLR >> medium format camera >> large format camera. 

The cost and quality rises through that progression and even most professional landscape photographers are content with their gear at the full frame DSLR stage.

Lenses – In landscape photography, the best lens is usually considered to be an ultra wide angle. Shooting on a full-frame DSLR, this will usually be in the range of 12mm through to 28mm. In practical terms, the classic landscape lens for a full frame is the 12-24mm f/2.8, versions of which are made by Canon and Nikon among others. If you shoot a crop frame DSLR, then it will be even wider. There is an interesting video here on using at 24-70mm lens that is worth a watch.

Tripods – Get the heaviest, most stable tripod that is practical for you. For landscape, unfortunately, you will also want a lighter one so it’s easy to carry a long distance. That is the dilemma, so make your choice accordingly. Take a look at our article on choosing a tripod to dig down into all of the issues.

Filters – Most landscape photographers carry a selection of filters for various lighting conditions and, of course, of differing sizes according to the lenses they carry. A circular polarizer for cutting down glare. A neutral density for reducing overall light hitting the sensor or film and an ND graduated filter (nd grad) for reducing the light from a portion of the scene (usually the sky). Most carry multiples of the last two types.

To dive more into this, take a look at our detailed landscape photography gear guide.What Are the Best Camera Settings for Landscape Photography?

Any experienced photographer has heard the question, “what are the best camera settings for X type of photography?” And the proper answer is, “It depends.” Light is always different and hence camera settings need to be different too, depending on the type of image you want to capture. With that said, there are a few common themes in camera settings that can be applied to landscape photography with reasonable consistency to get the type of shot you might see in a magazine. We go into more lebih jelasnya on our Best Settings for Landscape Photography article which is worth a read.

This handy tool is a digital landscape photographer’s best friend. If you are not sure about what the histogram does, it shows you a representation of the light that your camera is capturing (in your view finder or LCD screen depending on your setup). The good news is that a histogram is usually a LOT more accurate about making a judgement on light than simply looking at the image on your LCD.

How do you read a histogram? Basically, on the viewfinder of your digital camera, the left side of the graph represents the shadows of the image and the right side, the highlights. The easiest way to remember that, is “black and white” in that order. If the graph is mainly towards the left, then the image will be dark. To the right and the image will be bright.