Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on pinterest

Real Estate Photography – 6 tips for beginners



Follow me on Instagram @Quinlan_Images

This video was filmed using: Sony a7III, Sony 55mm 1.8 lens.

Support site by sharing this post

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on pinterest
Pinterest
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
Share on reddit
Reddit
Share on tumblr
Tumblr
Share on stumbleupon
StumbleUpon
3 comments
  1. Great tips! #3 and #4 both fall under a single, overarching principle: "You have only one chance to make a good first impression."

    "A second card slot" is overrated, in my experience, unless you're capturing video on one and stills on the other or RAW on one and JPEG on the other. My a9 corrupted both cards when the motherboard lost its mind before snuffing it entirely (repaired under warranty). I only lost some test shots I made while experimenting at home with lighting setups. A second body, though, is essential for any pro work, IMHO. I'd recommend leaving money in the budget for that: for real estate, there's nothing wrong with a relatively inexpensive f4 or f4-5.6 wide angle zoom, and differences between lenses generally fade once stopped down. Nifty Fiftys (f2.8 – f1.8) are the least expensive lenses in manufacturers' line-ups because they're the least expensive to make and still retain high quality. They're abundant on the used market. Also, don't overlook old, manual focus lenses: a house generally doesn't move very quickly. My daily driver is a Leica M10 with a 50mm f2 Summicron-M manufactured in 1979.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *