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Learn about photo framing so that your travel shots look as good as postcards. The rule of thirds, composition tips, positioning your subjects … Here’s a close-up on photo framing.
Thanks to technology, it is now possible to trust most of the automatic settings on your camera … except for framing. That’s why photo composition makes all the difference between a boring shot and a vacation photo worthy of hanging on your wall.
Horizontal format is recommended for landscapes, while vertical is mostly used for portraits and landscapes where the focus is on an up-and-down element, such as a waterfall or a church tower.
When taking a picture of a wide open space (sand, mountains, water), framing is key. Make the grid appear on your viewfinder and use the rule of thirds: the screen is divided into 9 squares. Place the horizon on the highest horizontal line – never in the centre. Your subjects (or foreground) will be to the side of one of the intersections. For a portrait, apply the same rule, placing your model’s eyes at an intersection on your grid.
If your photos didn’t turn out, don’t worry! If you take high definition photos (8-10 megapixels or more), you can always make up for it by reframing your shots with an image processing software. The photos will be a lower resolution, but still good enough for printing in the classic format.
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