The potential for good photographs at the seaside is endless. Whether it is rocky, craggy, sandy or pebbles, the capture of the ocean interacting with these elements is challenging and fun.
A slow shutter can be achieved with a dark filter (often called an ND filter), or by taking the photograph in low light.
When your local volcano erupts, grab your camera and tripod and head out for a Long Exposure adventure. There is nothing like being with other photographers who want to be there until it gets dark, so choose your company wisely.
Long Exposure Photography How to get Silky Water Effect on Waterfalls…
Coastal landscapes are very effective long exposures because they often give the photograph a strong contrast between the temporary and the permanent.
From silky waterfalls to star trails, long exposure photography captures the world in a way we don’t normally see. These long exposure photographs are popular and capture the viewer’s imagination, so it is worth studying long exposure photography to add some unique perspectives to your portfolio.
This photo was taken early November on a Jökulsarlon tour. I was taking some shots without an ND filter and some shots with. This is one of the shots with the Neutral Density filter – which creates a slight rose tint. This was one of the last photos of the session and everything fells into place when the sky reached it’s best.
We caught the tail end of the overnight storm at Jokulsarlon Diamond Ice Beach. The wind & sand created incredible scalloped textures in the fresh glacier ice.
Love them or your hate them, long exposure photos are a good way to understand shutter speed. this article looks at ways to give water that silky effect.