Concert Photographers Madisonville KY

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Concert Photographers. You will find informative articles about Concert Photographers, including "How to Get Great Shots in Stadiums and Arenas". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Madisonville, KY that can help answer your questions about Concert Photographers.

Perfect Image Family Photography
(270) 825-3499
2111 Meadowlark Lane
Madisonville, KY
 
Hall Wayne Photography
(270) 797-4527
507 River Street
Dawson Springs, KY
 
Frame and Save
(859) 647-4400
27 Spiral Drive
Florence, KY

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Bramel''s Photosource Photography Services
(270) 692-4717
275 Bell Hollow Road
Lebanon, KY
 
Perfect Image Family Photography
(270) 825-3499
2111 Meadowlark Lane
Madisonville, KY
 
Creative Designs Photography
(270) 821-0906
3925 Tucker Schoolhouse R
Hanson, KY
 
Morris Photography
(270) 835-0020
7138 State Route 56 East
Sebree, KY
 
Regency School Photography
(502) 240-0345
9543 Taylorsville Road
Louisville, KY
 
Carmon Photography photogy
(270) 781-3959
1652 Magnolia St
Bowling Green, KY
 
Rone'' Photography
(502) 776-4110
1749 West Hill Street
Louisville, KY
 
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How to Get Great Shots in Stadiums and Arenas

How To Get Great Shots In Stadiums And Arenas - 9/1/08

Say no to flash and yes to ambient light

tip of the week Whenever I watch a sporting event or a concert on TV-anything that shows an arena packed full of people-I'm constantly amazed at the incessant sparkle of camera flashes from all over the stadium. And all I can think of is one thing: those shots aren't going to turn out.

See, a camera flash is designed to illuminate a subject 10- or 20- or maybe even 30-feet from the camera. With point-and-shoots, 50-feet is really the outer limits of a flash's functionality. So when the camera fires the flash in fully automatic mode, it's assuming that it will provide enough illumination to expose the subject correctly. The camera is basically turning off the ambient meter and is only paying attention to the flash. The problem is simple: it can't tell that you're trying to take a picture of a well-lit subject on a stage or field hundreds of feet away, so it underexposes the ambient light, counting on the flash to illuminate the subject. And as everyone who's ever attempted this picture knows, it just doesn't work.

So how do you make that photo in the arena or stadium or school gymnasium more effective? Simple: turn off the flash. Keep your camera in Auto or Program mode, but spin through the mode dial until you get to a no-flash option-usually indicated by a lightning bolt within the universal symbol for no, the red circle and slash. The camera then starts to get some idea of what you're doing, effectively thinking ‘Oh, okay. I still need to make a good exposure here but I can't use the flash. I guess I'd better meter that ambient light and expose for it.' Voila: those rock stars or athletes, or happy graduates are now rendered in a much better light.

Turning off the flash for great ambient exposures works all the time too-not just in crowded stadiums. If you're in a well-light room for example, and you want to make sure the background far behind the subject remains well lit, turn off the flash so the camera can expose solely for the ambience. (Again, with the flash on auto, it exposes correctly for the strobe-lit subject, ignoring the ambient exposure, and producing a dark if not downright indecipherable background.)

When you've conquered the difference in control for ambient and flash subjects, then you can start balancing the two. The point-and-shoot's "night mode" does a great job of this for you, delivering a fill flash to expose the subject and a longer shutter speed exposure to simultaneously showcase the ambience. It's really a great way to grasp the power in that little point-and-shoot, no matter the subject or the lighting.

Click here to read the rest of this article from Digital Photo Magazine