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Вопрос пользователя Product Photography Hints

An overlooked area within the field of product photography is the camera itself. Camera equipment and photography equipment poses a unique challenge to the product photographer, which will be another explanation why it's safer not to attempt your catalogue photography in house, relying on the services of a professional photography company ( blog post from Ahmic Edu - http://ahmic.edu.bd/index.php/en/component/kunena/user/105886-neilwoodham ) photography studio instead.<br> <br> <br> <br> So what is it that makes cameras and camera equipment so challenging in relation to photography? You'll find three main issues which need to be considered. The very first issue is that people who are very likely to be looking at your photographs of cameras are most likely to be camera enthusiasts, and thus thinking about quality photography. If the images you're using are of poor quality then this doesn't look inspiring, and is unlikely to appeal to image conscious consumers.<br> <br> <br> <br> Having excellent photographic images is definitely important no matter what you are selling and no matter to whom you are marketing it. But cameras and studio equipment from lights to lens needs that edge so that you can appeal to folks who are likely to be that little more critical when it comes to image quality.<br> <br> <br> <br> The next issue that needs to be considered when wondering about camera product photography is the fact that most items of equipment usually be both dark and detailed. If you look at most medium to top end digital and SLR cameras they usually be black virtually all over. Not just this but there tends to be quite several buttons, and several of these are black too. This poses an issue, because it may be extremely hard to take a photo of a dark, detailed object and manage to both capture the detail, and make the product look three dimensional. Too many amateur photographs of cameras and similar products either lose the detail, or make the camera seem flat, cheap and uninteresting.<br> <br> <br> <br> The third place of concern relates to reflections, because you will find 1 or 2 areas of the camera which are more likely to reflect light or to reflect what is in the room or studio. The two most obvious examples here include the lens, and any digital preview screen on the reverse of the camera. The lens will not tend to pose a problem as far as reflecting the studio is concerned, because what shall normally be viewed are simply light circles. But these are important, and also by using coloured lights, appropriately angled lighting as well as the right exposure it's possible to really make the lens stand out. This is important because often the lens is the only real element of colour, and by having a glowing lens with light circles it helps to add a great deal of depth to the image and providing a focal point.<br> <br> <br> <br> The screen at the back poses another problem even though. By switching this off you lose a potential area of colour and interest, and also you also pose the risk of having the photographer and studio reflected in the screen, which doesn't look very professional. Switching the camera on although and having an image on the screen will not always work, as the quality will appear substantially reduced. It's generally best to use post production editing to superimpose an image onto the place where the screen is on the camera, even though this must be done very carefully indeed as a way to make it look natural. Again, any keen camera enthusiast will surely spot a doctored image, which will beg many questions as far as the authenticity and honesty of the rest of the image is concerned.<br> <br> <br> <br> So in regards to product photography for cameras and photographic equipment it really is far better to make use of a professional photographer and studio, otherwise you could find your business very underexposed.