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Lee 0.9 soft grad
Hitech 0.6 hard grad
Exposure 0.25 sec (1/4)
Focal Length 11 mm
Nice,bit different to the usual Landscape format view we usually see of this view.The clouds were working for you also that morning
A great glow and superb image!!
Great lead in from the rocky shelf, the castle is so iconic it never needs to appear large to make a great FP and that sky is superb. You've handled the high contrast really well too. If I were to offer anything formative, it's that the image softens just at the nearest part of the frame and also by the time you get to the castle. f/11 is probably one of the best apertures for sharpness but your DoF sometimes is not enough. f/16 might be a little better for DoF but obviously everything softens a bit more. A trick I learnt on EPZ is to take 2 exposures at f/11, one for the fore-to-mid ground and one for the background then blend the 2 in post-production. This gives back to front sharpness and is easy to do when you are tripod mounted, just like exposure bracketing except all you do is tweak the focus ring. I'm only being picky though, this is an awesome image!
A nice scene.
Stunning capture with excellent sky, colours and detail
Ooooo....gorgeous shot !!!!
Good Composition. Beautiful Color.
10 out of 10 for this one, spot on!!! Rod.
Stelar Capture! Only thing wrong with this image is, that it's not mine.
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Photographer David Loftus and Jamie Oliver have worked together for the past ...
If you’ve ever dealt with high-contrast lighting - a landscape under direct sunlight or a brightly-lit screne shot from inside a darkened room - you’ll appreciate what Active D-Lighting has to offer!
If you have the camera on a tripod during live view, you can zoom in on your subject in the monitor for precise focus.
For subjects that are in motion, choose Dynamic-area AF.
If your subject is poorly lit, shutter speed will slow and pictures may be blurred. You can choose a high ISO sensitivity for faster shutter speeds and sharper images.
This option controls how autofocus adjusts to sudden large changes in the distance to the subject during continuous-servo AF.