Photography Tips : How to Take Action Photography

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When taking action photography, consider the shutter speed and the lens size to get the best results, whether it be a crisp image or an image that shows moti…

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Tyler Podlaski says:

I’m a beginner looking to take action photos mainly of hockey I’m confused on what iso is and what the best settings r for action I hav a fuji hs30 exr so I can’t change lenses but I can add on to the original lens any tips???

Lickiss Dumm says:

Hey! Have you had any luck with photo sfxart tricks (do a google search)? My cooworker Lauren made some very amazing photos with their video lessons.

Stasi Burzycki says:

I usually do 2 or 3 frames, like click click click click click click click click click click click click.

BonusVideoView says:

I like it! Please subscribe to my channel for more cool tips & videos.

Tom Sapp says:

 Thank you!!

Tom Sapp says:

D3s Sorry for the delay, I didn’t know these were online till recently.

Tom Sapp says:

the one in the video is a 70-200

Tom Sapp says:

Thank you!! I didn’t have any time to prepare for this. The guy came in and handed me a list of topics and asked if I was ready. 

Tom Sapp says:

If something is in motion and you photograph it, you have documented motion with photography. Photo = light, graphy = capture. So yes to photograph motion is to capture it. Your second point is correct. Showing or allowing motion and stopping or freezing motion is the proper verbiage for the specific techniques. Thank you for your question

Tom Sapp says:

Longer lenses cut the amount of light down going in the camera due to the distance between the front element and the recording sensor. Subjects that are moving very fast and you are trying to stop the motion with your aperture wide open still getting blur, the only thing left is to up the ISO. I use a D3s shooting at 12000 ISO making beautiful 30×40 metallic prints often. Shoot RAW and use lightroom to remove grain. Thank you for posting these questions.

Trovatore75 says:

Why would you need a high ISO for a decent shutter speed in broad daylight??? That horse photo is in broad daylight – you would never need more than ISO 200 for that photo!

A higher ISO will give you a higher shutter speed, sure! It will also give you a whole lot of grain and make your photo useless for bigger prints.

Will Jessel says:

you wont capture motion at a high shutter speed, you’l freeze motion

hurriedtempo481 says:

Interesting clip, I was recently reading about something similar on thephotographyclinic (.) com

gta1172 says:

When you say hello i say goodbye nah just jokin u sound like ashens

Jesse Reilly says:

I take pictures for pro wrestling, I need help on taking picture during action

jdmhill2 says:

how big is your lens


Renee Bartlett says:

Thanks for the tips. What type of Nikon are you using in this video?

fimail70 says:

I’ve been taking on the challenge of photographing roller derby in a stadium without using flash. Got a cool effect using sports mode on my DSLR – TV 0.4, AV 5.6, ISO 400 – got parts of the skaters in focus and other parts blurred, which gave a good impression of movement but a bit artier than I’d intended! Panning seemed to help in some of my other shots, if I could pick a skater to follow!

XKobbra says:

you are very good teacher:))

worlddominator15 says:

Looks like Nikon 70-200mm 2.8 VR I

fatwreak ong says:

wat lens u use?

Kristi Gott says:

Thanks!This gives me a lot of information to get started taking photos at sports events.

Michael Gustafson says:

this is above beginner stuff, ya gotta know your lingo. watch the camera labs tutorial to action photography.

Narkodas says:

I absolutely have no clue either…

madmanphill says:

what is he on about

memmarc says:

you explain it very well..

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