How to shoot a long exposure photo in the ocean

By Brian WiesnerPhotography is all about exposure.

In a wide range of situations, like when you’re standing on a beach, or shooting an image of a landscape, you’re going to be exposed to the same light level as the landscape.

That’s why a photographer like myself, who has worked in water sports, can’t always focus on the right exposure when we’re shooting underwater.

Instead, I have to focus on capturing what I think is the right amount of exposure, and that’s why I love to shoot in long exposures.

It takes a little time to get the right balance, but if you use a lens that’s good at focusing fast, you can get a great photo.

Here are a few tips to get started: 1.

Make sure the exposure is perfect.

The more the exposure, the better.

This means making sure the light level you’re using is perfect, or at least within a reasonable range.

You don’t want too much light in the center of your image, or too much on the edges.

That could cause problems with depth of field and composition.

2.

Find the right shutter speed.

As long as the light is correct, it’s easy to get a good shot.

Try to keep your shutter speed within a certain range and, as you shoot, try to increase or decrease the shutter speed as necessary.

3.

Use a tripod.

Long exposure photography is about the experience of taking that photo, and if you’re shooting in a low light environment, you’ll want to consider using a tripod, especially if you have an external flash.

This is because the light can get into your subject’s eyes, causing blurred vision and blurred images.

4.

Experiment.

You’re not going to find the best long exposure shots by chance.

You need to experiment to get good results.

To do this, you need to focus your camera and make sure that the shutter is open for the correct amount of time, so that your exposure is even.

For instance, if you set your camera at 1/3 of its maximum shutter speed, you may end up with an exposure of 1 second, or 1/2 second.

This will make for an even exposure, but also make the subject appear blurred.

So experiment with your settings, and find the one that makes you happy.

You can always go back to your old exposure, if it was too bright, too dark, or otherwise affected your composition.

If you don’t have time to do that, you might want to take a look at the manual, or try to learn how to take better photos in Photoshop.

5.

Get out there.

In addition to using a lens to focus fast, many photographers use flash, which can give you an even longer exposure.

When shooting underwater, it can also help to set the flash on the high end of the range, and it can be very useful for photographing birds, sea life, or even people, if the light levels are right.

As you start to get into longer exposure shooting, you could try taking some portraits, which is something I enjoy doing.

You may be able to find a great long exposure shot on Instagram, Flickr, or your favorite social media platform.