Video Tutorials – Macro Photography

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Video Tutorials – Macro Photography

Macro photography is extreme close-up photography, usually of very small subjects and living organisms like insects, in which the size of the subject in the photograph is greater than life size (though macrophotography technically refers to the art of making very large photographs).

By some definitions, a macro photograph is one in which the size of the subject on the negative or image sensor is life size or greater. However, in other uses, it refers to a finished photograph of a subject at greater than life size – Wikipedia

 

Video Tutorial-Macro Photography Equipment

This tutorial will show you what equipment you will need if you want to get into Macro photography.

Beginners Guide to Macro Photography: Equipment, Setup, Tricks and Tips

by Rogowy

We will go through the required equipment and techniques. These techniques are important in order to be more successful in taking better macro photographs.

Extreme Macro Photography By Big Photo TV

In this film, Michelle demonstrates the techniques and software used when shooting her amazing extreme macro images. Michelle starts by showing the difference between magnification ratios ranging from 1:1 down to 5:1.

Next, she shoots a full focal stacking sequence of a housefly before demonstrating how to stack these images in Zerene Stacker to create an amazing finished Extreme Macro Photo.

10 Macro Photography Tips by Mick Sadler

Here are 10 tips for your macro photography.
Use a macro lens and a high ISO with speed better than 1/125th, manual focus and take lots of pictures.

 Video Tips – Macro Photography – Extreme Close-up for Beginners

By Trisha Hershberger

Macro Photography is extreme close-up photography, usually of very small subjects, in which the size of the subject in the photograph is greater than life-size. To get this type of shot, it’s important to choose the right macro lens and/or extension tubes.
The focal length of macro lenses ranges from 50 to 200mm. Many zoom lenses boast a macro setting but these are usually less than half life-size magnification.

A 50 to 60mm lens is suitable for general macro work but with a 100mm lens, it would have a greater subject to lens distance.

When it comes to cost, 150 to 200mm range is the most expensive.

Another option is to add extension tubes. These tubes fit between the rear mount of the lens and the camera body to make the lens focus closer which increases magnification.

Video Tutorials - Macro Photography

Video Tutorials – Macro Photography

Water Drop Photography

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