What Camera Should I Use?

episode 92 of the Smutlancers podcast hosted by Molly Moore

Taking sexy pictures for your website or to sell access to? You might wonder what kind of camera you should use to get started or to take great pictures. In this week’s episode, Molly walks you through what you should use and how to use it best.

In this episode:

  • Use the one you have in your hand right now
  • Do you know what your camera can do? How does it behave in low light/bright light/deep shadows etc
  • Explore ALL the settings
  • You can learn the technical aspects of photography but developing your eye comes from taking lots and lots of pictures.
  • The single piece of photography equipment you should have is a tripod.

Links from the episode:

The Smutlancers Community on Patreon

Follow The Smutlancer on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook

Follow Eroticon on Twitter and Instagram

KaylaLords.com

Molly’s Daily Kiss

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Kayla Lords

Kayla Lords is a freelance sex writer, podcaster, blogger, all-around sex content creating human, and she really likes creating content. As a writer, she focuses on sex and kink primarily on BDSM and power exchange. She works with private clients to write their content and manage their social media, while also co-hosting two podcasts, running a YouTube channel, and managing multiple blogs. Let's just say, she stays busy and wants to keep it that way. Kayla is an international speaker and an award-winning sex blogger. She believes we are stronger together as a community than we are isolated and apart. We all deserve to get paid for the work we do, but until we understand our cumulative power, we'll all wonder if we're "the only one" doing this smutlancing thing.

1 Response

  1. Theon Nord says:

    As a professional photographer, I have to disagree with one important thing.

    You can’t learn “all the features” because you would need an unreasonable time. A professional camera comes packed with hundreds if not thousands of features.

    Focus on some key things to understand:: Aspect, Shatter Speed, and ISO.

    Also: Start with Automatic setting. If you are a beginner you will very happy with the results. Later when you become a professional and look back, it will look awful to you.

    Another thing: Focus on one subject at a time, don’t try to do it all. Pick up a subject; Let’s say photographing in your kitchen in the morning, or outdoors at sunrise.

    Your best investment (besides the tripod), would be a 12-hour basic course. That’s how I started a few years ago.

    And keep taking a lot of photos and keep learning, because there is so much to learn when it comes to photography,.

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