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And really, you're only given this opportunity because you can count on the other shooters in their positions nailing their shots. Depending on what metering setting you have your camera on, you may get an extremely underexposed image as the camera's mete

por Chun Batiste (2019-07-27)


1036680_30_jpge3e6f22244e557f1758d397a98Anytime in an image when you can make that stadium look huge (and crowded) wrapping around the subject really creates a better story and more impact. While certainly a crapshoot, images from this angle in a huge stadium all the way zoomed can really came out incredible. Simply standing there with a monster lens at eye level will get you just as boring images, even though it's much easier on the body to shoot that way.

Shooting the SuperBowl of exercise is a huge job that requires a monstrous quiver of lenses to really capture those unique moments across a series of differing arenas. In my next piece of the Games, I'll talk about shooting from float positions in the Tennis Stadium and working to get the best shots in those scenarios. With a 2.8 lens, I might actually shoot at 3.2 or 3.5. There will be a very minor difference in the out of focus areas (especially because I'm shooting with a lot of zoom to help get compression), but I'm able to get a little more of the athlete in focus especially if they shift forward or back.

But, when everything lines up right, the focus hits, and the crop is good, I'm able to get a really unique image that I don't think a lot of other people are going for. Wide shots are much easier to take, and much easier to get tact-sharp focus on. What I try to do once I get some safeties - the boring classic shots that help fill out coverage - is try to shoot very tight. Because of that, I'm always thinking of how to mix up shots a bit so they don't shirts in dubai (https://www.tshirts-supplier.com) just look identical to what everyone else shooting from similar positions are probably taking.

In part two, I'll cover the complexities of shooting from fixed shooting positions and trying to create unique images that help you stand out from a crowd of other photographers. In my first post about shooting the CrossFit Games I focused on the challenges of shooting with long lenses in the gigantic Soccer Stadium. If though, I shot on continuous and was just spraying at 12fps the entire heat, by the time the athletes got close and we were really into that critical lift, my buffer would be getting very close to full and I'd have this awkward moment where the money shot is happening, but I have to wait for the camera to process.

You can hear all through the video that while I'm shooting I'm usually grabbing photos in bursts of two or three in a second. Other than the silliness of seeing sort of what I see at the Games, I quickly realized there were two main takeaways watching these videos First, just how complicated it is to shoot at big events.