Northern lights are a real treat for the travel photographer, but what’s the point if you can’t see the landscape your are visiting? This post looks at the HDR technique and how it can be used at night for Northern lights.
Few Aussie photographers are as busy with their travels, study, blogging and, of course Photography. I first came across Mel on facebook, not sure how we connected, but she was planning a trip to Iceland at the end of 2015. Being the natural travel writer that is at the heart of Mel’s work,
The aim of this image editing technique is to enhance colours, to give them that contrast colour while maintaining a natural contrast.
The Northern lights in Iceland can yield wonderful displays for your camera, but if you can include some of the landscape you are standing in at the time, it will give your picture a dynamic edge.
Night photography is a challenging hobby. You are taking a picture in conditions where you can barely see your camera. You have to wait around in the coldest part of the day for long periods of time and all those minutes could be wasted if you don’t plan to overcome the basic obstacles which shooting in the dark can present.
This tutorial looks at ways to convert your image to black…
HDR means High Dynamic Range photography. It refers to a method of capturing a larger range of light detail than is possible with a single exposure.