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  • Approx Completion Time 3 days
  • ValidityLifetime access
  • Course FormatRecorded
  • IncludesCertificate
    Assignments
  • Content 00:43 Hours Videos
    8 Lessons

Top Online Course in India

4.5
4.5
4.5

Our Course Stats

Students who got positive growth in their careers after course completion


1%

TeacherDada learners see an average salary hike after course completion


1%

Students who started a new career or changed job after course completion


1%

Overview

The Online photography course will improve your camera skills and help you take better pictures.

Learn how to take the kind of photograph you’ll want to print and pass on to the next generation. Manjot Singh is back to teach this updated photography for beginners' class. You’ll learn the principles of good beginner and intermediate photography and get the skills necessary to create amazing photos.

Advanced cameras are available at modest price points, but learning how to use them takes an investment.

Why we?

20 years experience in Photography
Working with more than 10 brands

What You Will Learn
Basic
- What do you want to photograph
- The gear that you need for your photography
- Difference between DSLR and Mirrorless cameras
- What kind of lens you should buy
- I will show you the best settings for your camera (please send me your camera name before)
- Photo critique

Intermediate
- How does a camera work
- Explanation of the focal length, ISO, Aperture, and the Shutterspeed
- Explanation of the white balance, different modes, and the Autofocus System
- How to structure and shoot your photos

Advanced
- Photographing under and with special conditions (Fire, Rain, etc.)
- Finding the right locations to shoot
- How to retouch your photos in lightroom
- Special tips and tricks
- How to clean your sensor/camera
- Everything you need to know
- & More

Also, Suggest Buying cameras & Gears Manjot Singh will elaborate you the benefits of using a DSLR camera & Mirrorless. You’ll get some specific camera recommendations and learn how to choose a lens.

  • This class is ideal for beginners and intermediate enthusiasts.
  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera
  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action
  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes
  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle
  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

The Basic Fundamentals of Photography for beginner photography You Must Know:

Most of us took our most memorable photographs by chance and a little bit more luck. By chance, we hit the perfect angle, captured the right expression, or got the appropriate light. Experts can tell you that learning the fundamentals of photography will increase your chances of getting that winning shot.


Basic Requirement

  • Any DSLR or Mirrorless camera will do!

  • Any Flash

Skills Covered

  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera

  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action

  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes

  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle

  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

Expert Review

Who this online course is for:

  • Anyone interested in improving their photography skills.
  • Mastering the fundamentals of photography has a multitude of benefits regardless of what photography is to you as a professional photographer - a lifestyle, a desire, a pursuit, a way to share memories and stories, or a way to gain attention on social media.
  • A digital camera, ideally a DSLR. A typical point-and-shoot camera will do. Even if the camera cannot be set to manual exposure, the student will still benefit from the course, but will not be able to apply the information in the exposure segment.
The Fundamentals of Digital Photography course is taught by photographer Monjot Singh and emphasizes quality visuals and experiential learning. In this course, you’ll learn:

1) Learn what it takes to create a provocative image in manual mode: shutter speed, aperture, and composition.

2) What gear to choose, and how to generate an efficient workflow.

3) Discover how to identify and take advantage of stunning natural light.

In this workshop, Manjot will teach you to step back from your images and critically evaluate your motivations, process, and ultimate goals for your photography project. During this workshop, you will analyze and identify your vision for your photography. In addition, Manjot will examine the difference between the world seen by the human eye and the world seen by a camera sensor. Understanding the difference between the two will help you maximize the potential of your equipment.

1. ISO 

Is the sensitivity of your camera's sensor to light? The higher your ISO setting, the brighter your image will be. To compensate for the lack of light, there will eventually be visible "noise" or "grain," so keep your ISO as low as possible to reduce distortion, while still setting it high enough to be able to see your subject. 

2. Shutter Speed 

Depending on your camera model, this is the length of time the shutter is open, allowing light to enter the picture. The shutter of a camera set to 1/60th will let light in every time a frame is taken. With a faster shutter speed, your videos and photos will look more crisp and "jittery". You can experiment with slower and faster shutter speeds to produce different looks in video.  

The standard shutter speed in video is double the frame rate (30 fps = 1/60 shutter), but you can experiment with slower and faster speeds to produce different looks. Most people confuse shutter speed with frame rate - both have vastly varying effects on an image. 

3. Aperture 

In terms of your lens' aperture, it is usually a diaphragm or blades that allow light to pass through to your sensor. In this way, the lens functions like the iris of a human eye, constricting and opening to control the amount of light that passes through. In general, the smaller the number, called "f-stop" or "t-stop," the larger the aperture. 

Your depth of field is shallower when you use a larger aperture (but a smaller f number - yes, it's confusing), which means less of your frame will be in focus. If you're shooting landscapes, close your aperture to keep more of your image in focus. 

4. White Balance 

A camera's white balance is the way it registers light and decides the color temperature of its images. Temperature is measured in Kelvin, with each light source's hue having its own temperature. A candle is at the "warm" end of the scale, at 2000 Kelvin (K), and a dark shade is at the "cool" end, at 9000 Kelvin (K).  

White balance is usually automatically set in most cameras, so don't be afraid to use the auto setting - but if you want more control, you can use the presets or manually set it. 

Overview

The Online photography course will improve your camera skills and help you take better pictures.

Learn how to take the kind of photograph you’ll want to print and pass on to the next generation. Manjot Singh is back to teach this updated photography for beginners' class. You’ll learn the principles of good beginner and intermediate photography and get the skills necessary to create amazing photos.

Advanced cameras are available at modest price points, but learning how to use them takes an investment.

Why we?

20 years experience in Photography
Working with more than 10 brands

What You Will Learn
Basic
- What do you want to photograph
- The gear that you need for your photography
- Difference between DSLR and Mirrorless cameras
- What kind of lens you should buy
- I will show you the best settings for your camera (please send me your camera name before)
- Photo critique

Intermediate
- How does a camera work
- Explanation of the focal length, ISO, Aperture, and the Shutterspeed
- Explanation of the white balance, different modes, and the Autofocus System
- How to structure and shoot your photos

Advanced
- Photographing under and with special conditions (Fire, Rain, etc.)
- Finding the right locations to shoot
- How to retouch your photos in lightroom
- Special tips and tricks
- How to clean your sensor/camera
- Everything you need to know
- & More

Also, Suggest Buying cameras & Gears Manjot Singh will elaborate you the benefits of using a DSLR camera & Mirrorless. You’ll get some specific camera recommendations and learn how to choose a lens.

  • This class is ideal for beginners and intermediate enthusiasts.
  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera
  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action
  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes
  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle
  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

The Basic Fundamentals of Photography for beginner photography You Must Know:

Most of us took our most memorable photographs by chance and a little bit more luck. By chance, we hit the perfect angle, captured the right expression, or got the appropriate light. Experts can tell you that learning the fundamentals of photography will increase your chances of getting that winning shot.


  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera

  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action

  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes

  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle

  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

  • Any DSLR or Mirrorless camera will do!

  • Any Flash

Who this online course is for:

  • Anyone interested in improving their photography skills.
  • Mastering the fundamentals of photography has a multitude of benefits regardless of what photography is to you as a professional photographer - a lifestyle, a desire, a pursuit, a way to share memories and stories, or a way to gain attention on social media.
  • A digital camera, ideally a DSLR. A typical point-and-shoot camera will do. Even if the camera cannot be set to manual exposure, the student will still benefit from the course, but will not be able to apply the information in the exposure segment.
The Fundamentals of Digital Photography course is taught by photographer Monjot Singh and emphasizes quality visuals and experiential learning. In this course, you’ll learn:

1) Learn what it takes to create a provocative image in manual mode: shutter speed, aperture, and composition.

2) What gear to choose, and how to generate an efficient workflow.

3) Discover how to identify and take advantage of stunning natural light.

In this workshop, Manjot will teach you to step back from your images and critically evaluate your motivations, process, and ultimate goals for your photography project. During this workshop, you will analyze and identify your vision for your photography. In addition, Manjot will examine the difference between the world seen by the human eye and the world seen by a camera sensor. Understanding the difference between the two will help you maximize the potential of your equipment.

1. ISO 

Is the sensitivity of your camera's sensor to light? The higher your ISO setting, the brighter your image will be. To compensate for the lack of light, there will eventually be visible "noise" or "grain," so keep your ISO as low as possible to reduce distortion, while still setting it high enough to be able to see your subject. 

2. Shutter Speed 

Depending on your camera model, this is the length of time the shutter is open, allowing light to enter the picture. The shutter of a camera set to 1/60th will let light in every time a frame is taken. With a faster shutter speed, your videos and photos will look more crisp and "jittery". You can experiment with slower and faster shutter speeds to produce different looks in video.  

The standard shutter speed in video is double the frame rate (30 fps = 1/60 shutter), but you can experiment with slower and faster speeds to produce different looks. Most people confuse shutter speed with frame rate - both have vastly varying effects on an image. 

3. Aperture 

In terms of your lens' aperture, it is usually a diaphragm or blades that allow light to pass through to your sensor. In this way, the lens functions like the iris of a human eye, constricting and opening to control the amount of light that passes through. In general, the smaller the number, called "f-stop" or "t-stop," the larger the aperture. 

Your depth of field is shallower when you use a larger aperture (but a smaller f number - yes, it's confusing), which means less of your frame will be in focus. If you're shooting landscapes, close your aperture to keep more of your image in focus. 

4. White Balance 

A camera's white balance is the way it registers light and decides the color temperature of its images. Temperature is measured in Kelvin, with each light source's hue having its own temperature. A candle is at the "warm" end of the scale, at 2000 Kelvin (K), and a dark shade is at the "cool" end, at 9000 Kelvin (K).  

White balance is usually automatically set in most cameras, so don't be afraid to use the auto setting - but if you want more control, you can use the presets or manually set it. 

Course Overview

The Online photography course will improve your camera skills and help you take better pictures.

Learn how to take the kind of photograph you’ll want to print and pass on to the next generation. Manjot Singh is back to teach this updated photography for beginners' class. You’ll learn the principles of good beginner and intermediate photography and get the skills necessary to create amazing photos.

Advanced cameras are available at modest price points, but learning how to use them takes an investment.

Why we?

20 years experience in Photography
Working with more than 10 brands

What You Will Learn
Basic
- What do you want to photograph
- The gear that you need for your photography
- Difference between DSLR and Mirrorless cameras
- What kind of lens you should buy
- I will show you the best settings for your camera (please send me your camera name before)
- Photo critique

Intermediate
- How does a camera work
- Explanation of the focal length, ISO, Aperture, and the Shutterspeed
- Explanation of the white balance, different modes, and the Autofocus System
- How to structure and shoot your photos

Advanced
- Photographing under and with special conditions (Fire, Rain, etc.)
- Finding the right locations to shoot
- How to retouch your photos in lightroom
- Special tips and tricks
- How to clean your sensor/camera
- Everything you need to know
- & More

Also, Suggest Buying cameras & Gears Manjot Singh will elaborate you the benefits of using a DSLR camera & Mirrorless. You’ll get some specific camera recommendations and learn how to choose a lens.

  • This class is ideal for beginners and intermediate enthusiasts.
  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera
  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action
  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes
  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle
  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

The Basic Fundamentals of Photography for beginner photography You Must Know:

Most of us took our most memorable photographs by chance and a little bit more luck. By chance, we hit the perfect angle, captured the right expression, or got the appropriate light. Experts can tell you that learning the fundamentals of photography will increase your chances of getting that winning shot.


Basic Requirements

  • Any DSLR or Mirrorless camera will do!

  • Any Flash

Skills Covered

  • Learn the the most essential functions of your camera

  • Gain confidence in putting new functions into action

  • Feel prepared to move on to more advanced classes

  • Learn about Aperture, Shutter, ISO & Exposure Triangle

  • Get the swing of basic photographic terminology

Expert Review

Who this online course is for:

  • Anyone interested in improving their photography skills.
  • Mastering the fundamentals of photography has a multitude of benefits regardless of what photography is to you as a professional photographer - a lifestyle, a desire, a pursuit, a way to share memories and stories, or a way to gain attention on social media.
  • A digital camera, ideally a DSLR. A typical point-and-shoot camera will do. Even if the camera cannot be set to manual exposure, the student will still benefit from the course, but will not be able to apply the information in the exposure segment.
The Fundamentals of Digital Photography course is taught by photographer Monjot Singh and emphasizes quality visuals and experiential learning. In this course, you’ll learn:

1) Learn what it takes to create a provocative image in manual mode: shutter speed, aperture, and composition.

2) What gear to choose, and how to generate an efficient workflow.

3) Discover how to identify and take advantage of stunning natural light.

In this workshop, Manjot will teach you to step back from your images and critically evaluate your motivations, process, and ultimate goals for your photography project. During this workshop, you will analyze and identify your vision for your photography. In addition, Manjot will examine the difference between the world seen by the human eye and the world seen by a camera sensor. Understanding the difference between the two will help you maximize the potential of your equipment.

1. ISO 

Is the sensitivity of your camera's sensor to light? The higher your ISO setting, the brighter your image will be. To compensate for the lack of light, there will eventually be visible "noise" or "grain," so keep your ISO as low as possible to reduce distortion, while still setting it high enough to be able to see your subject. 

2. Shutter Speed 

Depending on your camera model, this is the length of time the shutter is open, allowing light to enter the picture. The shutter of a camera set to 1/60th will let light in every time a frame is taken. With a faster shutter speed, your videos and photos will look more crisp and "jittery". You can experiment with slower and faster shutter speeds to produce different looks in video.  

The standard shutter speed in video is double the frame rate (30 fps = 1/60 shutter), but you can experiment with slower and faster speeds to produce different looks. Most people confuse shutter speed with frame rate - both have vastly varying effects on an image. 

3. Aperture 

In terms of your lens' aperture, it is usually a diaphragm or blades that allow light to pass through to your sensor. In this way, the lens functions like the iris of a human eye, constricting and opening to control the amount of light that passes through. In general, the smaller the number, called "f-stop" or "t-stop," the larger the aperture. 

Your depth of field is shallower when you use a larger aperture (but a smaller f number - yes, it's confusing), which means less of your frame will be in focus. If you're shooting landscapes, close your aperture to keep more of your image in focus. 

4. White Balance 

A camera's white balance is the way it registers light and decides the color temperature of its images. Temperature is measured in Kelvin, with each light source's hue having its own temperature. A candle is at the "warm" end of the scale, at 2000 Kelvin (K), and a dark shade is at the "cool" end, at 9000 Kelvin (K).  

White balance is usually automatically set in most cameras, so don't be afraid to use the auto setting - but if you want more control, you can use the presets or manually set it. 

Get Certified

You will receive an industry-recognized Certification from TeacherDada after completing the course. You can also share your Certificate in the Certifications section of your LinkedIn profile, CVs, resumes, and other documents.

sample_certificate For sample view only

Course creator


                                 Manjot Singh