Measuring and Evaluating Light in Landscape Photography

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Learn more at: For landscape photographers, capturing the best image data possible means better higher final image quality, less editin…


Edgar R says:

What if I can’t tell the spot metering the brightest what if I have 2 bright scenes? Should I just choose one?

Divya Karan Bhatnagar says:

Hi Joe. Excellent videos and very helpful. I wanted to know if all these principles apply to film photography also?

faxoli says:

Why you guys crop the video?

José Campos says:

Hi Joe!!! Awesome videos!!!! I have the d700 and at last the 24-70mm lens. I cant get the background pin sharp at f22,why!!! I use tripod, iso 200 and cable relese but still the background gets soft. Please help me. Cheers!!!

Ted Gore says:

or just skip this hour long video, and spend 20 seconds taking three bracketed shots in RAW… you’ll have all the possible light in your images you could ever need. 🙂

Larry Murry says:

I am beginning to become a believer in the light meter. Always used mine for flash alone. Btw, I have a Sekonic 608 Super Zoom. I don’t know if I really need the 758 for an extra midtone button. Good video as usual.

José Campos says:

Hi. Can you make a tutorial with light meter sekonic 308 for landscape and portrait how you recommend how to use it the settings ect. Cheers.

Madddy68 says:

Great dude, greetings from Switzerland/ Europe. Thx

David Brewster says:

But joe, what you were essentially saying at the end of the bridge scene was that the camera’s spot meter gave the best exposure. Not the light meter. Using the incident setting on the light meter would have required lifting the shadows in post production.
Bit confused here. I thought you were extolling the virtues of the light meter!

Sallybunckle says:

Thanks you so  much,,, so so helpful..

Noel Binua says:

Great Video.. keep it coming.

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