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FORUMS Photography Talk by Genre Still Life, B/W & Experimental Talk 
Thread started 25 Dec 2012 (Tuesday) 20:39
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Tilt Shift

 
JuvarAbrera
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Dec 25, 2012 20:39 |  #1

My first try of tilt shift photography and, yeah, I don't have tilt shift lense.

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Dec 25, 2012 21:43 |  #2

looks like you did a pretty good job. keep it up


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JuvarAbrera
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Dec 26, 2012 00:06 |  #3

Thank you and I will!


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Dec 26, 2012 00:30 |  #4

Nice DOF! Great shot!


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JuvarAbrera
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Dec 26, 2012 01:19 |  #5

Thanks! :)


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Johnny_M73
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Dec 29, 2012 07:48 as a reply to  @ JuvarAbrera's post |  #6

I didn't take the pictures, but I did do the PP to make them appear as miniature or tilt/shift


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ktan7
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May 15, 2013 07:24 |  #7

Looks like a miniature model.


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Sep 29, 2013 08:26 as a reply to  @ ktan7's post |  #8

I have a tilt/shift lens, none of my pictures look like what you guys are doing.


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Oct 19, 2013 22:19 |  #9

You are using yours backwards :)


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Oct 24, 2013 09:07 as a reply to  @ ChunkyDA's post |  #10

Backwards,
I have fun doing photography, And being backwards works for me

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monkeyBob
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Jan 10, 2014 08:12 |  #11

would u say its normally only used for shots with objects in them?
ie the others are not necessarily landscapes, more urban with building in them (objects)
where as your first image although has mountains, doesn't really have objects as such.




  
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Jan 10, 2014 08:20 |  #12

Farmer, please forgive my ignorance, but in your two examples what did a t/s lens do for you that a standard lens would not have? I know the purpose for controlling dof/doing the "fake miniature" shots and for preventing keystoning in architecture shots.


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edge100
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Jan 10, 2014 08:20 |  #13

monkeyBob wrote in post #16593588 (external link)
would u say its normally only used for shots with objects in them?
ie the others are not necessarily landscapes, more urban with building in them (objects)
where as your first image although has mountains, doesn't really have objects as such.

The actual point of a T/S lens is to allow the lens plane to be adjusted relative to the film/sensor plane. They are absolutely essential for landscape (tilt and shift) and architectural (shift, mainly) photography. Large format cameras offer these movements on the lens board and/or camera back as standard, which is why they remain so popular with landscape photographers.

Tilt adjusts DOF to allow for maximal DOF without having to use tiny f/stops (where diffraction limits resolution). So you can have your camera at f/8 or f/11, but have DOF equivalent to f/45, for example (in the direction you've tilted the focal plane, of course).

Shift deals with the issue of converging parallel lines. I has nothing whatsoever to do with the DOF tricks you see above (which, I might add, have nothing whatsoever to do with true tilt, either).


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Jun 12, 2014 11:50 |  #14

edge100 wrote in post #16593606 (external link)
Shift deals with the issue of converging parallel lines. I has nothing whatsoever to do with the DOF tricks you see above (which, I might add, have nothing whatsoever to do with true tilt, either).

I dunno about that. The lens is just a tool--it is what u make of it. If it gets you the pic u want then it was used correctly. U might as well say cars shouldn't be raced for fun because they were made for transportation.


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edge100
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Jun 15, 2014 14:59 |  #15

Xyclopx wrote in post #16967485 (external link)
I dunno about that. The lens is just a tool--it is what u make of it. If it gets you the pic u want then it was used correctly. U might as well say cars shouldn't be raced for fun because they were made for transportation.

I agree entirely.

That doesn't change the fact that shift has nothing to do with depth of field control.


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Tilt Shift
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