Dslr Quotes

We've searched our database for all the quotes and captions related to Dslr. Here they are! All 19 of them:

If you think buying a DSLR has made you a photographer, don't ever buy a Stethoscope.
Ketan Waghmare
With the selfies, a photographer has finally found his place in a photograph.
Amit Kalantri (Wealth of Words)
A selfie has more face and fewer feelings.
Amit Kalantri (Wealth of Words)
If Life worked on auto mode then manual mode for photography would have never existed.
Deeksha Mittal
If life worked on auto mode then there manual mode for photography would have never existed.
Deeksha Mittal
The most important lesson in photography is learning to photograph what you love.
Tony Northrup (Tony Northrup's DSLR Book: How to Create Stunning Digital Photography)
When asked about his photographic techniques, Arthur “Weegee” Fellig, a photojournalist from the 30s and 40s, answered, “f/8 and be there.
Tony Northrup (Tony Northrup's DSLR Book: How to Create Stunning Digital Photography)
We were in Julie’s room one night, my eldest daughter and I, maybe a decade ago now. I wanted to show her how the canvas painting she had carefully labored over for her little sister's Christmas gift was framed and hung on the wall. I said, gazing at her masterpiece with no small amount of motherly pride, “Now it looks like a real work of art”. Bella looked at me quizzically, wondering yet again how her mother could possibly understand so little about the world. “Mama, every time you make something, or draw something, or paint something, it is already real art. There is no such thing as art that is not real” And so I said that she was right, and didn’t it look nice, and once again, daughter became guru and mother became willing student. Which is, I sometimes think, the way it was meant to be. ~~~~~ art is always real. all of it. even the stuff you don’t understand. even the stuff you don’t like. even the stuff that you made that you would be embarrassed to show your best friend that photo that you took when you first got your DSLR, when you captured her spirit perfectly but the focus landed on her shoulder? still art. the painting you did last year the first time you picked up a brush, the one your mentor critiqued to death? it’s art. the story you are holding in your heart and so desperately want to tell the world? definitely art. the scarf you knit for your son with the funky messed up rows? art. art. art. the poem scrawled on your dry cleaning receipt at the red light. the dress you want to sew. the song you want to sing. the clay you’ve not yet molded. everything you have made or will one day make or imagine making in your wildest dreams. it’s all real, every last bit. because there is no such thing as art that is not real.
Jeanette LeBlanc
Nowadays negative press & media might make people scared of everything foreign or different: culture, religion, people and the places themselves. This xenophobia is taking over our lives and prevents us from seeing the real world as it is: a wonderful place with beautiful people. There are no bad or evil countries, religions or people. There is bad and good people in every culture, including your own.
William Wyatt (Photography: NOW! - The Ultimate Guide to Take STUNNING Photos And Change the Way You See the World - Master The Art of Digital Photography With Your Camera ... Photography Books, DSLR, Creativity))
dSLR,
John Wiley & Sons (A Little Bit of Everything For Dummies)
I’ve said this so many times… It’s not about the gear. It’s about the image. It’s about the story you tell with your gear. It’s about the overall feel of the shot and the visual power that you communicate through your creative techniques and your personal vision. In the end, you can create a great shot with any camera, whether it’s a DSLR, your compact camera or your iPhone. 
Dan Bailey (Creative Photography Techniques - 20 Tips for Stronger Images)
don’t spend money on high-end equipment before you gain the experience and learn to plan a shot.
Tony Northrup (Tony Northrup's DSLR Book: How to Create Stunning Digital Photography)
And when I say “think,” I want you to think about the subject, the location, the perspective, the lighting, the timing, the weather, the mood, the pose, the clothes, the expression, the composition, and yes, the camera settings. That’s a lot to absorb,
Tony Northrup (Tony Northrup's DSLR Book: How to Create Stunning Digital Photography)
When you include angled lines, choose a perspective that allows the angles to be at least 20 degrees off-level. Anything less doesn’t look deliberate and isn’t as appealing. To control the angle of lines, change your perspective. For example, in a landscape with a straight fence through it, you could hold your camera perpendicular to the fence so that it was perfectly straight across your picture. Or, you could move close to the fence and turn left or right so that the fence drew an attractive 20 to 30 degree angled line through the landscape. However, you wouldn’t want to be somewhere in-between; a 5 degree angle would look careless and unattractive.
Tony Northrup (Tony Northrup's DSLR Book: How to Create Stunning Digital Photography)
Shutter speed and aperture are inversely related, so that a wide aperture requires a faster shutter speed under any given light conditions. The wide aperture lets in more light, and a faster shutter speed lets in less by reducing the time that the sensors are exposed.
Brian Black (DSLR Photography for Beginners: Best Way to Learn Digital Photography, Master Your DSLR Camera & Improve Your Digital SLR Photography Skills)
if it's not recorded properly in the first place nothing is going to matter.
Mike Carroll (Naked Filmmaking: How To Make A Feature-Length Film - Without A Crew - For $10,000-$6,000 Or Less Revised & Expanded For DSLR Filmmakers)
your vision should be like a DSLR lens, only positivity should be focused and negativity should be blurred
Hrishikesh J C
As a beginner, the first thing to understand when taking pictures is exposure. Exposure is a term used to refer to the darkness and lightness of an image. It usually involves three elements: ISO, aperture, and shutter speed.
Robert Clyde (DSLR Photography: The Ultimate DSLR Photography Guide To Help You Become A Master Photographer (DSLR, Photography for Beginners, Photography Business, ... for Beginners, Photography Lighting))
you ever thought that you are not getting enough out of your digital camera, you are probably right. Many owners of new digital cameras are unaware of what their cameras are capable of doing and it’s not really their fault. The fact is that all of these new-fangled cameras hit the market with a glut of expressions being used that baffled the consumer who was hungry to try out new technology. I did three years at photographic college in the early seventies and the difference between the
Susan Johnson (Photography: Guide to Taking a Stunning Digital Photography - Lighting, Photoshop, DSLR (Photography, Digital, Creativity, Photoshop, Model, Nature Shooting, Film Camera,))