February 2021

DSLR Camera Tutorial

Aspiring photographers can buy a point-and-shoot camera that shoots decent photos, but they also have the option of investing in a DSLR, which is a digital single lens reflex camera that offers more control. This Digital Single Lens Reflex (DSLR) Camera is a popular choice among professional photographers since the quality of photos it produces can be comparable to a DSLR. However, the good news for beginners is that there are DSLR Cameras for a much cheaper price than a large DSLR Camera.

What is DSLR?

DSLR stands for Digital Single Lens Reflex, which is simply a camera that is capable of taking better photos than a traditional single-lens reflex camera (SLR). This means the photos are sharper, and the colors are more vivid. Digital single-lens reflex (DSLR) cameras are the photographers’ dream. A DSLR offers the convenience of a compact camera with the quality of a high-end digital SLR camera.

Why do we love DSLRs? They are the perfect all-purpose camera for just about everything: family gatherings, vacations, school projects, and special events. DSLR cameras are also a great option for anyone who wants to take better pictures than the average point-and-shoot camera or smartphone.

How to use the DSLR?

Does your DSLR camera need a new battery? Are you running low on memory cards? Does it need a new lens? If you answered yes to any of these questions, you’ve come to the right place. We will show you how to use your DSLR to its full potential.

The Auto mode

DSLR cameras have changed since I first started shooting photos nearly a decade ago. While I couldn’t have imagined back then that we would have such a wide choice of interchangeable lenses or that DSLR cameras would become so popular, I’d be surprised if today’s photographers didn’t feel fully equipped. The digital age has brought us some amazing technology, including a host of available accessories that allow you to customize the way you shoot.

“Auto mode” is the term used when a DSLR camera is set to automatically select the shutter speed, aperture, ISO, and other settings based on the exposure you want. It’s useful for scenes where you are not sure of the settings you need to use, but you know the scene is going to be a struggle to get the exposure you want.

The Autofocus System

Do you have a DSLR camera? I know that you want to do some serious photo shooting. You also know that you want your camera to be able to perform well in low-light situations. You do not want to miss the action because your camera is not able to focus on the subject, right? That is why you need to have an autofocus system in your DSLR camera. Since the introduction of Video Autofocus, the system has proved very popular with people looking to make movies with their DSLR cameras. Today we will be looking at the Nikon D800E and the T3i. This system is a combination of focusing the image with the camera and then allowing you to manually focus it with live-view or a magnified image on a screen.

The Aperture priority mode

The Aperture mode is a special mode of operation. In this mode, the sensor is exposed to light through a set of different-sized holes. The size of these holes is based on the ISO setting, which affects the amount of light that comes through the hole. This is known as the lens opening or aperture and is the reason why the image sensor moves when you change the ISO setting.

The Shutter

It’s easy to get frustrated when taking a class and don’t get the pictures you want. But ‘shutter priority isn’t always the answer… because you can’t take a picture while you’re taking it. That’s where ‘shutter priority mod’ comes in. We’ll show you how to turn your DSLR into a ‘shutter priority mod’ and get some great photos in the process.


ISO is the international standard for measuring the sensitivity of film and image sensors to light. The ISO rating tells us how sensitive the sensor is to light, so for example, if the ISO is 100, the image sensor will only be able to record high-quality images when there is no light present. There are many ISO ratings available, with the lower-numbered ones being the most sensitive, while the higher numbers are the least sensitive. ISO 200 is a good starting point, but as your skill with your camera increases, you may want to increase your ISO rating to 3200 or even 6400.