There are primarily tips for interior designing process, photo editing and camera setting. Follow following tips to make post production easy:-
Be very careful with the angles. If you don’t want to spend your time fixing this, it would be better to take the interior shots at the height of about 5 feet. Remember also to hold the camera straight, and not to move it. Make sure that all verticals are perfect. Remember, that you should show the room in a favourable way, and not to show a completely different place.
When taking photos of rooms, beds and other furniture, try going from one corner to another corner. Shooting them square on will create a boring composition. During your photo shoot, go for lines from the bottom left of the shot to the top right of the shot. This kind of line will take the viewer’s eyes into the shot.
Photos that do not have straight lines might work for some portraits, but they look terrible in real estate photography. You can resolve this issue quickly in Light room by using the transform tab. Here, you can match up lines in your photo that should be parallel or it can even automatically straighten lines, and it does a decent job.
A wide shot can reflect your room from the best angle possible, but in such cases, it is very important not to overdo. Focus on the 16-24mm range on full frame, and you’ll get excellent interior shots. It’s also unnecessary to shoot every element of your room, while, for example, half of a table will look quite appropriate, and our brain and eyes will ensure that we see the other half.
A common mistake of amateur photographers is catching themselves taking the photo in the mirror. Photographing bathrooms or bedrooms, make sure to steer clear from the mirror – your presence in the picture will ruin the shot.
The hardest part of interior photography (besides the light) is the lack of space. So don’t be afraid to move furniture when it is standing in the way of creating a beautiful shot. Or shoot from the hallway into the room at the point where you won’t see the doorposts in the viewfinder anymore.
In fact, almost all architectural photography tips for beginners include at least one recommendation about light. And it is not surprising, as the light is probably the most essential thing in a shooting. Before you start taking the photo, you should first switch on all the light sources. They will not provide you with the full lighting, but this will create the warm and pleasant atmosphere in the room. While shooting your kitchen, remember about oven light as well.
If you notice some unwanted elements, you can easily remove them with the help of the Spot Brush tool or Photoshop filters for interior photography. In Lightroom you will meet 2 variants of this brush: Heal and Clone. Healing will suit better for the correction of tiny spots due to its soft structure, and Cloning will allow you to delete some reflections or glares. Moreover, you can also utilize this tool to take away such things, as an address number, when the situation requires.
Increase the Clarity slowly. It’s a great tool to enhance the image, avoiding adjusting the contrast. In addition, it makes the whole photo sharper. You can also experiment, by making the blacks darker at the same time. Watch the next interior photography tips and techniques tutorial for proper understanding.
RAW files contain all the data that you capture, unlike jpegs that are compressed and ‘edited’ in the camera. You do need Photoshop’s camera raw processor or Lightroom so you can retrieve a lot of information in blown out or underexposed area’s without loss of quality.
Keep your aperture set to f/7.1 to f/9 unless you want shallow depth of field to highlight a particular subject within the room.
Depending on how much natural light you have available, your shutter speed will generally be between 1/60 and 1/2 a second.
In order to use a faster shutter speed, you’ll need to raise your ISO, but make sure you’re not introducing too much digital noise by trying to keep ISO below 400. Test out different ISO settings on your camera before the shoot to determine how far you can go without reducing picture quality.