1. Remember that a good HDR photograph starts as a good photograph. The same rules of composition, lighting, angle, etc. apply. Don’t get lazy. Line up the horizon. Watch out for merges. Use good technique. Make it a good photo first – then make it a good HDR photo.
If you are a fan of animals, and photography this post is for you, the beauty behind each shots is tremendous. It's amazing to admire these moments captured from each of these different animals on their own habitat. The beauty each animal carries, the color palette and pattern they wear everyday, it's simply is gorgeous.
A hundred years ago in Peru, a tall history professor from Yale University left his camp in a valley northwest of Cusco, and walked through cloud forest to a mountain ridge more than 7,500 feet above sea level.
HDR Photography has been around since the days of film, but has become extremely popular in recent years. High Dynamic Range, or HDR, is essentially a way of processing photos that allows for a wider and deeper range of colors. This type of processing makes an image appear much closer to what the human eye sees as opposed to what your camera’s sensor allows. In example, the photograph above shows the natural rich colors of the building as well as the natural rich colors of the sky. Without HDR, the sky could either be well exposed and the building silhouetted, or the building well exposed and the sky blown out. Creating an HDR photo however will allows both elements to appear natural and rich in color.