Best For Details...
Welcome Friend,

Film .....
Camera .....
ISO .....
Photography Composition / Rules / Tips
- What is Composition? Composition noun The nature of something’s ingredients or constituents; the way in which a whole or mixture is made up. The dictionary definition of composition pretty much sums it up with regards to photography composition as well. The composition of an image is simply the way all the individual subjects within our frame combine to form the final image. We can alter our composition by moving around, zooming in or out, changing lenses, or even just crouching down.

Rule of Thirds
- The rule of thirds involves mentally dividing up your image using 2 horizontal lines and 2 vertical lines, as shown below. You then position the important elements in your scene along those lines, or at the points where they meet.
Ref -

- Using framing photography composition ideas is a unique way to emphasize the subject you are photographing. Framing immediately brings attention to your subject. Whether it be a very literal frame (that went through a popular “prop” phase), environmental, or structural framing, framing with light or lack of light, they all work well to bring the viewer’s eye to your subject.
Ref -

Frame Within the Frame
- Frame Within the Frame Framing Scene with Arch – Photographic Composition Including a ‘frame withing the frame’ is another effective way of portraying depth in a scene. Look for elements such as windows, arches or overhanging branches to frame the scene with. The ‘frame’ does not necessarily have to surround the entire scene to be effective.
Ref -

Leading lines
- Leading lines refer to a compositional technique where the viewer’s attention is drawn to lines that lead to the main subject of the image. A leading line paves an easy path for the eye to follow through different elements of a photo. Usually, these lines start at the bottom of the frame and guide the eye upward and inward, from the foreground of the image to the background, typically leading toward the main subject.
Ref -

Diagonal Composition
- Diagonals in photography refer to tilted lines in your images
Ref -

- Triangles are the most used and preferred shapes in the photography scene. Triangles come in many flavors, including scalene, equilateral, isosceles, acute, obtuse, and right-handled options. Triangles are the ultimate compositional features for those who want to stabilize their photographs. Photographers often use triangles to group three points in a photograph, giving them an aggressive or steady feeling.
Ref -

- Symmetry is everywhere. This means you can get better at taking symmetrical photos no matter where you are. We’ll show you how to use symmetry in photography to transform simple photos into eye-catching ones. All you need is your camera and this quick tutorial full of tips and ideas.
Ref -

Types of Symmetry
- Horizontal Symmetry Horizontal symmetry occurs when the image is divided between the top and bottom. The classic example is a landscape with mountains in the background, which are reflected in a foreground lake. Vertical Symmetry Vertical symmetry is likely the most common type found in photography. Human and animal faces are vertically symmetrical; they mirror one another from left to right. Radial Symmetry Some images are symmetrical around a central point, like the ripples radiating away from a water splash. This type of symmetry is harder to find, but when you see it, it will immediately make sense. Radial symmetry pops up in architecture from time to time.
Ref -

- Patterns surround us in both natural and manmade forms, offering photographers great opportunities for dramatic and eye catching shots. Patterns are simply repeated shapes, colours or objects, ordered in either regular or irregular formations. As a photographer, using pattern is key to good composition and, when used effectively, can transform an otherwise bland image into something dramatic and eye catching. Patterns are formulated all around us - in both natural and man made settings. The key for photographers is firstly to find them, and then secondly to use the scene to our advantage.
Ref -

Colour in composition
- Learning to see light and shade is invaluable, but it’s important to realise that colour is as vital a component to photographic composition for colour photography as is light and shade.
Ref -

Color In Photography
- Using color in photography correctly helps draw attention to your subject, and therefore creates a powerful visual effect that is pleasing to the eye. The six tips in this article will help you to understand how to use color in photography and take even better photos!
Ref -

Color Theory for Photographers
- Color is just another one of those tools. While it can be an intimidating element to a photographer, color can help solidify a voice. Knowing and understanding color theory — the way painters, designers, and artists of all trades do — a photographer can utilize color to their benefit.
Ref -

Balanced photograph
- When you think ‘balance,’ an image may come to mind of a scale, equally weighted on both sides. When it comes to photographs, balance doesn’t necessarily mean that the photograph is symmetrical. Rather than being perfectly symmetrical, a ‘balanced’ photograph often means that the photograph is balanced in other ways throughout the composition. The varying tones, texture, and shape within a composition all have a lightness and heaviness that contributes to the overall balance of the photo. In order to have a balanced photograph, all of these aspects must be in harmony with each other. A balanced photograph often allows the viewer’s eye to be drawn throughout the image equally, without resting too heavily on one certain aspect of the image. Photographs that are improperly balanced are often less appealing to look at, especially if the ‘heavier’ part of the image lies too far left or right. Below we take a look at five kinds of photography balance you need to understand to take appealing photographs.
Ref -,the%20image%20hold%20equal%20weight.&text=Each%20photograph%20is%20equally%20balanced,the%20composition%20to%20appear%20symmetrical.