Photography: How To Get The Proper Exposure In Any Situation Click Here to read the full article on How to get the proper exposure in any situation. The other ni…
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25 Responses to Photography: How To Get The Proper Exposure In Any Situation

  1. JRESHOW . says:

    Slightly uphill… :)

  2. Bryan Lim says:

    Jared, may I ask how come you’re shooting at 5000 ISO but there seem to be
    no noise in the image? Please respond to me. I’m shooting with the Sony
    Nex7 and the noise in the image become very obvious and disturbing start
    from the standard range of ISO 1600. Your image of the hockey player on the
    other hand, looks sharp and noiseless! How do you achieve that?

    Btw, your videos are great! Lovin’ them as they are very helpful to me.
    Keep up with the good work!

  3. David Torsiello says:

    can you do a guide to making a “boomify” edit?

  4. Jimmy Lundberg says:

    So, i’m sitting here quietly, watching his video, and he’s gradually
    becoming more and more upset with me and I have no idea what I did wrong!
    Stop yelling! 🙁 I’m confused

  5. Josh McLendon says:

    Jared, you have quickly become my favorite photo and video learning source
    on YouTube.

  6. Miguel's Camera says:

    Hahah, big baby Crosby… Philly fan, aren’t you?

  7. Smackindaface says:

    Love the fro

  8. morepassionfoo says:

    1440p?!?! wwwwhhhhhhaaaaaaaaaaaaaa……………

  9. Grimsditch Images says:

    If it were the “perfect” hockey shot, the puck would be on the other side
    of the stick ;)

  10. Impostertot says:

    Sidney Crosby = Big baby. Booooo!

  11. Viscountsky1961 says:

    Crosby hater huh? Too bad. Love your photography expertise and how you
    share it. Hockey expertise? Not so much…

  12. kanukster says:

    No crop…WTF is wrong with slight cropping?

  13. Neb Neerg says:

    You know Crosby’s the best. 

  14. kingalias says:

    Technically, that is a good histogram. A histogram isn’t “good” b/c
    everything is in the middle, it’s good b/c it properly reflects the scene.
    Your histogram properly reflects the scene, b/c there are a lot of
    highlights in a hockey rink. This is why knowing how to read a histogram is
    still important. If you’re shooting a hockey game and you don’t have any
    spikes on the right, then chances are that you’re underexposing the image.

    I ignored my histogram during a maternity shoot I did with a friend, relied
    on the back of my screen and didn’t notice that there was clipping in my
    highlights, b/c LCD was off. If I looked at my histogram, I would have
    noticed and been able to adjust by 1/3-2/3 stops and retained more detail.
    Fortunately I was shooting RAW, so i was able to game some of it back, but
    there’s no substitute for getting in right in camera.

  15. Mike Lubrano says:


  16. FLORES1171 says:

    generally leading the subject is pretty key in sports photography
    solid shots!

  17. John Skinner says:

    Light meters have exposed for grey since…..forever. ICE(snow), is not

    Exposure comp +2/3 to +1.0 and you have white. No revelations here.

  18. LetArtsLive says:

    i got some way better images using raw.Whats jpeg 1 and 2 mean?

  19. Married to an Ice Skater says:

    +Jared Polin talks about this hockey photo and how he edited it. 

  20. Jim Robertson says:

    What is your reasoning for turning off VR?

  21. John Phifer says:

    Thank you for this training video, it validates what I did the other day
    with my camera. You are great at teaching photography! Easy to understand.

  22. Peter Lake says:

    Jared, Love and appreciate your advice, but whenever I feel the need to
    listen to someone who speaks with the rapidity and franticness of a meth
    user I’ll just listen to late-night gadget salesmen on TV. Can you take a
    deep breath and slow it down a bit……or just cut to the chase. Good
    info, thanks, but hard for old guys to listen to now. Thanks.

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