HDR Photography

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High-Dynamic-Range Photography creates stunning photos by combining three or more photos of the same subject that were all exposed differently (often a normal exposure with a half-stop up and another with a half-stop down). I am by no means an expert on the subject of photography, but this is how I understand the subject. Photos taken by me in Yellowstone NP; Rocky Mountain NP; and Cripple Creek, CO. Made in iMovie ’08. Enjoy.

Comments

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redsmas says:

You take one image and use that if it is in raw format.

RandomClickRecord says:

i find it cool and informative,
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thanks

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snowboardbum says:

Yea…uh…what? First sentence doesn’t even make sense. HDR is bullshit and it looks to digital. What do you think ansel adams did back in the day with no HDR capabilities? It’s useless and every single pro I talk to that makes a living off of photography admits that they dislike HDR if not hate it. Do a quick google search and you will see for yourself OR better yet, go talk to some local pro’s in your area.

All emotions aside, HDR blows.

MrAkihiros says:

Thanks for the info and btw, well said.

Abraham Collins says:

The possibility of A.A. using HDR isn’t 100% ruled out. George Lucas and ILM, for example, masked out portions of film-frames (sometimes thousands compounded per final frame) effectively to achieve special effects that blew the tops of every viewer’s skull completely off, cinema expert or not.

For all we know Ansel could have done specifically masked triple (or more) exposures on the same plate in the field: he took his secrets to his grave!

Abraham Collins says:

No ND grad filter can be smart about a mountain (let alone any non-landscape subject) poking over your horizon and mask it out; HDR is the answer until digital sensors and film begin to approach the incredible dynamic range of the human retina.

Slap any polarization filter on your lens and the problem is amplified, the need for HDR even more evident.

zenoist2 says:

hdr can look good if you dont go mad on it.
Theres an awful lot of hdr photos overdone.
the main prob you get in a photo is that the sky exposure is totally different from the land exposure.
HDR is cool if its done well.

snowboardbum says:

Yeaaaaa…I’m not the only photographer that doesn’t like HDR because they look too digital. Most “pros” if not all use nd filters or nd grad filters. Google.

dude2106 says:

Tell that to the professional HDR photographers.
ND filters and black cards are all very well, but sometimes it is not the sky vs the ground that is hard to get. It can be different objects in the frame that don’t get properly exposed when the rest does and vice versa. In those situations an ND filter or a blackcard wont do it.
I am not a fan of HDR either, but saying that it is amateur’ish is not correct. Because some people do it for a living.

MrAkihiros says:

just need your opinion on this – how did ansel adams et al achieve such magnificent fotos that predate HDR? Now its like dime-a-dozen.

sandmancan2 says:

All of the information about HDR Photography, provided on the internet, has been intended to assist and teach “Photographers” how to do this process. While it’s easy to teach people the shooting aspect, it’s time consuming and expensive to learn how to do the proper post-processing. If you look up Pro Photo Results / HDR Photography on YouTube, you will finally be able to get the finished post-processing done for you! You do not need to be a professional Photographer to accomplish this.

sandmancan2 says:

All of the information about HDR Photography, provided on the internet, has been intended to assist and teach “Photographers” how to do this process. While it’s easy to teach people the shooting aspect, it’s time consuming and expensive to learn how to do the proper post-processing. If you look up Pro Photo Results / HDR Photography on YouTube, you will finally be able to get the finished post-processing done for you! You do not need to be a professional Photographer to accomplish this.

timetoparty11 says:

do you ever just do the HDR post processing in photoshop CS5 or something? If I have CS5, do I need photomatix?

philritter21 says:

Unfortunately, “HDR” photography has been negatively stigmatized for me by all the doucher amateurs who get a program like Photomatix and fuck with the tone mapping and contrast/saturation sliders on their crappy picture until they get what looks like someone barfed up a carton’s worth of partially digested sidewalk chalk all over it. They then proceed to post said intestinal bile onto flickr where other douchers leave comments praising and jacking off their “skills” thus continuing the cycle.

snowboardbum says:

HDR’s are for amateurs. If you want a properly exposed image then use a ND or graduated filter. Or even look up “black card” photography. HDR’s just look to photoshopy and take the viewers eyes off the real meaning of the photograph. Instead, they’re in awe off all the colors.

Heather Kearns says:

HDR images seem strange because we are used to seeing weak images exposed within the narrow range of most film and digital cameras. Try an experiment. Hold a HDR image ( properly developed ) up to a scene you have recently exposed. You will find the HDR image matches what the eye sees quite closely – much more closely a single exposure of the same scene.

SalPedi says:

I certainly don’t want to burst anyone’s ballon, but, I’ve seen simply “SUPERB” HDR photos that were NOT RAW format, and they stopped me cold when I saw that they were all NON
RAW format photos.

But, YES, for the Pro or the perfectionist, shooting HDR in RAW is just fine, but don’t be mislead into believing that in order to get great HDR results, you’ve gotta shoot RAW..
I don’t shoot RAW and I was almost not getting into HDR because of that hinderance.
I learn otherwise!…

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Ahmed Al-Shukaili says:

@UserUnknown77 : Best thing is to convert your RAW to TIFF (16 bit) then merge them in Photomatix, the results sometimes are really wonderful and you can export to TIFF (16 bit) maintaining all the details you require. But I think best way of blending is using PS with masking/channels techniques

Made4DBZ33 says:

you can select one of your images to be the base image for the “moving objects” .. this will also help with ghosting. Another less HDR way of doing it is to take 1 raw (so you don’t have the problem with movement to begin with) make duplicates of it at different exposures (you can use photoshop for that) and then merge them in Photomatix as HDR. Hope that helps… I am prob the worst person at explaining stuff.

kvnyng says:

How do you get 3 different exposures if the subject moves a little bit lik the water

Ankita Mehra says:

Join the facebook Community ‘HDR photography’.

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MrAkihiros says:

Thanks.

Sean Friend says:

If you do not have exposure compensation settings then you will want to use your shutter speed. F-stops will change your depth of field which will result in completely different focused photos.

Elliott Chessex says:

both wrong. you bracket your exposure comp setting.

MrAkihiros says:

other tutorials say you should bracket with the shutter speed and not the f-stops. Which is better or correct?

nullquible90 says:

Very informative for a newbie like me. I also get some good pointers from thephotographyclinic (.) com

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Purdyc12393 says:

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Ross Craig says:

you are correct, photomatix pro is also a Windows program, but I do believe he was stating that he did his using the program on the Mac. I also did a video on this subject.

Jodi Molinari says:

Because camera’s don’t always give you the true color of the scene, so post processing is necessary to get those vibrant colors into the photo.

DRCsyntax says:

I have to agree with you. 100% of photographers do post processing of some type, including film photographers.

newcoyote says:

Words from a very naive individual and someone who almost certainly does not possess the skills implied.

JimTBell says:

Anrei89. Another point to realise is the limitations of the recording medium. Film has its limitations and so do digital cameras. I just wish Photoshop had been around when I first started. To get the effect that is shown here in the hand printing days you would shade and burn in the areas concerned in the darkroom. So don’t knock it.

JimTBell says:

Andrei89. Firstly cameras are only a tool for getting images. Using photoshop is no different from adding filters to the lens for an effect. Soft focus lenses, artificial light and spotting negs and prints are all part of the arsenal for good images. Throughout my forty five years I have used all the tools available in my photographic career. The important thing is the final image. How you get there doesn’t matter. The talent is knowing how to use the tools available.

andrei89 says:

A real photographer doesn’t need photoshop to make a good picture, that’s where the real talent is (;

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HelloNewYorkCity says:

make sure nothing moves, or you get some really crappy results. hdr is for like landscape to capture all the detail

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