Choose your very best pictures if you are going to expose your photography work. Don't show every picture you've ever shot, and don't show too many photos with the same theme or subject. Those viewing your photos are sure to quickly bore from seeing the same subject repeatedly. Keep your photo displays fresh and interesting, and show off a variety of aspects of your creative photography talents.
Remain completely immobile when it's time to click the shutter to get that ultimate photograph. Even a hair's-breadth movement can destroy that perfect shot. Take a second right before you are going to hit the shutter button, don't breath and take a straight shot.
Red eye can totally ruin a good photography that could have otherwise gone on your wall. To prevent red eye, don't use the flash unless you have to, and have your subject focus his or her gaze somewhere besides the lens. Many new cameras come equipped with a red eye reduction capability.
Concentrate on photos that are more interesting, ones that show a typical setting from a new angle or feature unusual subjects. Memory cards can contain a lot of pictures and in order to keep track of your photographs you should file them into separate albums.
You should take as many photographs as possible and choose from the best takes later on. With digital photography, this is easier to do than ever before.
If you wish to join the ranks of very accomplished photographers, move up to a DSLR camera. The letters DSLR are an abbreviation for digital single lens reflex, and it is really the best type of camera to take professional quality shots. Preferably, you want a full-frame DSLR, which will provide the biggest image sensor and the most detailed photos.
Be aware of whether or not your photography is over or underexposed. You can properly adjust your settings by using the histogram feature of your camera. The histogram gives you a graphic representation of the level of exposure for each shot. You can use this to fine-tune each shot until it is just right.
To add interest to your photography, experiment with your camera's focus. If you wish to have the main focus on the subject or object without having the background overtake it, then think about using a smaller f-stop number, otherwise known as a depth of field technique. Try this strategy when taking portraits or other close-up shots. In contrast, using a larger depth of field (high f-stop value) puts the whole frame into focus. You'd use this technique when shooting landscapes.