House looks like it just dropped in after a Kansas tornado.! Entry way is dark and un inviting.
HDR ( high Dynamic Range) Technology was used to get a warm inviting look for the front of the house and a nice twilight feel for the sky to compliment the nice warm house lights.
Picture was taken from across the street and makes this home look dark. I don’t understand why they thought it was important to include the neighbors tree?
Time of day was used to elongate shadows and to give the home a nice three dimensional feel to help emphasize its features and architectural quality.
A beautiful bathroom I'm sure. Just can’t tell from this MLS® photo.
My Professional Canon 5D Mark 2's sensor can climb up to a 25600 ISO rating. Which means I can capture a clean shot with available lighting with ease. A little flash bounce and there you have it.
Picture was taken with no attention to the angle of the room with pocket digital camera for sure.
Keeping the rule of thirds is a photographers secret weapon. You might not know it but your brain wants the focal point of images to fall in certain places making images more appealing to your subconscious mind. The middle of the seating area is important and sits in the proper third. As does the kitchen sink.
Position of the camera make the bar stools the focus. Flash not enough to brighten this kitchen and really accent the cabinets and counters.
The use of a polarizer on my camera will eliminate unwanted reflections on surfaces like beautiful hardwood floors.
This en suite features a very nice picture and half a sink!
The full sensor in my Canon will give me full, beautiful wide angle shots, and with the new tool in Photoshot CS5 that enables me to correct lens profiles I can control converging angles for a tight shot like this one.
Something as small as the toilet seat up can be a big turn off to buyers.
A black shower curtain and a white counter is no problem with HDR technology and the proper white balance gives the correct warmness that invites the eye.
In sufficient flash drowns out the room.
Keeping a nice feel requires a proper lighting balance between the sunlight coming in through the windows and the interior light. Using a little flash bounce off of a neutral surface like the white ceiling can bring those two much different temperatures of light together to form unity.
It’s a long depressing walk to this dark and dreary entry.
A tripod will easily allow for multiple layers to be merged later in Photoshop. I like a warm entry complimented by a blue sky. Even though a one shot image could never accomplish such a shot when the front of the house is not lit by the sun. I can make it happen anyway.
Shot appears a bit dark. Counters are cluttered and is that a trash bag?
As I shoot I look for perfection. Anything out of place I will quickly remedy if not on site then in Photoshop. Good bye Paper towel holder or garbage bags.