Last edited by Kiwii; 21st February 2007 at 11:33 PM. Reason: Only can post 1 pic. :)
1 pic only.. read T&S
besides that... cannot see pic...
Logging Off. "You have 2,631 messages stored, of a total 400 allowed." don't PM me.
Critique Corner posting guidelines http://forums.clubsnap.org/showthread.php?t=139941
How to post pictures in thread http://forums.clubsnap.org/showthread.php?t=94574
just in case, 1 picture a week please! happy new year
your red is "too red" - that's one way of saying "overstaurated". There is no tonal difference in the red to the extent that the entire bird is just one flat piece of red and no longer looked like a feather covered bird body ... as to how to correct this, do some googling or PM one of us
but u have some good idea - focus on the eye and other birds ina row out of focused. if so then less space on right and more on left so that the last blurr bird is not cut off
I think you got the focus right on the parrot's eyes which is good. From a point and shoot camera, that's pretty good. Composition wise, not too good to have a missing leg.
"...not taking what one doesn't desire is the hardest thing in the world" - Albert Camus
wow man, what camera i use u also know.... my jaws really drop. Anyway, sorry abt the missing leg. cause it was really a challenge taking that handsome chap, cause as soon as i get near it, it start to get excited. haa, so i gotta snap him fast, i think i took abt 5 or 6 shots of it then manage to get this reasonable composition. But i will try it again in my next trip probable next mth. then post and let u all see again. Thx for the comment.
Last edited by Kiwii; 22nd February 2007 at 09:34 PM.
picture information (camera make, shooting data etc.) can be found under image property. right click on your image in your computer and go to 'properties' that's where you find all the information.
it's a reasonably good attempt, except for your finger getting into the frame on the lower left. the eye being in focus makes this picture enjoyable. it's also good that you included parts and parcel of the environment (like the pavilion in the background, the birds at the back etc.) makes a nice candid of the bird. looking forward to more shots from you
So one approach is to learn about your camera inside out so that you know all its quirks and idiosyncrasies. And then you start all over again when you change or use another camera. (And there are commercial reasons for camera manufacturers to make you "slave" to one camera, of course.)
The alternative is to bypass all the camera processing and do the processing yourself. And then you learn the principles only once and you can apply it with any camera in any situation.
I, of course, prefer the latter approach and am concerned only about composition and composing with focus, shutter speed, DOF and ISO, and to capture as much data as possible in a scene, and can do it with any camera - of course I still have to learn where the various dial placements are, but I dont have to worry about WB, or what settings for saturation, or sharpness, etc etc.
And finally you dont have to apologise to anyone for your picture - good or bad. Your picture is your picture. If it hurts our eyes to see it, it is because we came here to see such pictures. Don't apologise. Just say thank you - whether it is good or bad critique.
Last edited by espion; 22nd February 2007 at 10:43 PM.