2nd July 2002, 12:32 PM
2nd July 2002, 12:40 PM
2nd July 2002, 12:45 PM
2nd July 2002, 01:20 PM
2nd July 2002, 02:40 PM
Additionally, if using compact digital cameras, try using the optical viewfinder/EVF instead of the LCD. You can handhold it better that way. Take a deep breath before gently squeezing the shutter button.
2nd July 2002, 03:14 PM
2nd July 2002, 03:35 PM
really true that the more heavy the gear, the more stable?
2nd July 2002, 04:18 PM
2nd July 2002, 11:13 PM
4th July 2002, 03:28 PM
lean against something..or find a support...thou cannot guarrantee that it will always be steady
4th July 2002, 04:31 PM
Please note that the methods mentioned above are only compromise and cannot replace the use of a tripod(good quality ones) if situation allows. If you can get a remote shutter release, so much the better. If you can't use the self timer.
4th July 2002, 05:12 PM
ya...now u mention, shld use the auto-timer when using the tripod...no shakes
4th July 2002, 09:19 PM
lol. like goign for range.... shoot m-16
4th July 2002, 09:40 PM
4th July 2002, 10:07 PM
Try carrefour. The last time I went there, there was a sale on a tripod. $19.90 only if I am not wrong.
5th July 2002, 12:48 AM
This method seems to work well if I dont have my tripod around.
1) Use the LCD to compose the pic,
2) neck strap around your neck
3) both arms holding cam, stretch out until the neck strap is taut.
4) Lock the focus (half shutter)
5) Release all air from lungs
I found this tip somewhere on the web but cant remember:
Add to the above, a string tied to a nut that screws into the tripod mount. The string should be long enough to reach your shoes with surplus.
1) Attach the nut
2) Step on the string
3) Hold cam with slight upwards force til taut
4) Same as above 4-6
Should be ok but of course tripods the best.
Hope this helps.