The 30 Day Photographer

Imagine learning some of the basic concepts of photography in under 30 minutes. Impossible? Not with our 30 Day Photographer course.

30 Day Photographer by iPhotography Course

What Will I Get?

Here’s a list of what we cover in this 30 Day video course:

  • Top camera terms you need to know
  • How an aperture works
  • What is shutter speed?
  • What’s an exposure metering mode?
  • ISO, and how does it work?
  • How depth of field works
  • The best focus mode to use
  • Spacing out landscape compositions
  • What’s a leading line?
  • Focal length distortion guide
  • Colour vs B&W
  • What’s the reciprocal rule?
  • How to pose men
  • Posture & balancing tips
  • Family posing shapes
  • The Golden Hour
  • 3:2 v 16:9 – What’s the difference?
  • How to take panning shots
  • How to pose women
  • Improve sharpness in your pictures
  • Cleaning a sensor
  • How to take ghosting photos
  • Packing a camera bag
  • Force perspective
  • Broad, Narrow & Split lighting
  • Rembrandt, Butterfly & Silhouette
  • Difference between RAW & JPG
  • 4 Apps for mobile editing
  • Getting through creative blocks
  • Optimising your images for online

How Do I Sign Up? (IT’S FREE)

Click here to create a free iPhotography account and get started immediately!

Every day we’ll email you a quick video to help your progress.

By the end of this course, you’ll have a better understanding of how to use your camera and how to capture creative opportunities.

Already a member of the iPhotography Course? You’ll find this quick course in your Course Profile.

 

What Others Are Reading

iPhotography Course not only teaches you all the standard technical expertise, settings, skills, and special effects with your camera – but we also show you how to use these skills to develop your own individual style as a photographer.

Photo Walks Improve Your Creativity

A good ol’photo walk is a brilliant way of peacefully and patiently learning about your camera in spontaneous moments. So we decided to try one out and explore the benefits.

Flower Photos: Textural Creations by Terry Holdren

Find out how iPhotography student Terry Holdren creates these stunning textural floral photographs. A simple guide for beginners that takes minutes! Read…

How to Develop your Photography Style

Looking to make your photographs more personal, unique and consistent? We’ll tell you how to find your style based on the shots you’ve already taken. More…

iphotography training online course learn more

100,000+

iPhotographers

iphotography training online course learn more

187

Countries

Who Are Photography Classes Made For?

Are our classes made for you? Well if you’re brand new to photography or been practising for a little while but starting to hit a wall then, the simple answer – YES! 

Whether you have just bought a camera or have spent years behind the viewfinder, our photography classes are comprehensive, educational, honest and cutting-edge – there are no other courses like it (believe us, we checked a lot!). 

We’re like the Wikipedia of photography – all of the answers are under one roof.

3 Ways to Use Natural Light

Sunlight can be discussed using a few different photography terms and approaches. There are normally 4 considerations photographers look at when using natural light in their photos - Direction, Colour, Intensity and Quality.

1. Direction

In which direction is the light falling? Is the direction of the light where you need it to be? While it’s very hard to change the direction of natural light unless you’re using reflectors you may have to move your subject into the path of the light to get the right finish.

There are 3 main directions that you can use natural light in a photo;

FREE - Optional Assignments

Some of our classes offer personal critiques and constructive feedback from qualified photography tutors. Receive 1-on-1 advice and tips from the experts.

5 Top Architectural Photography Tutorial Tips

How to Be a Nature Photographer

Going from a beginner nature photographer to making money from your camera you need dedication. It requires time and a never-ending passion to get outdoors with your cameras and practise new techniques. Get outdoors early and return when the sun sets.

Get familiar with your local woodlands and read nature books to learn about wildlife, birding and foliage. This will help you understand what you are shooting and when is the best time of year to find these subjects.

HEAD OFFICE

support@iphotography.com

The other challenge when shooting through glass is the tinting. Unfortunately, architects and designers didn’t think about us photographers when creating these skyscrapers.

Their windows are invariably tinted in some way to help with heating.

This means that some of your photos may have a green/grey tint to them.

It’s not the biggest issue as you can rebalance this tint in editing with the ‘tint’ slider for example.