How To Take Good Landscape Pictures With A Nikon D5300?


How to Shoot Landscapes with Your Nikon D5300

  1. Shoot in aperture-priority autoexposure mode (A) so that you can control depth of field. …
  2. If the exposure requires a slow shutter speed, use a tripod to avoid blurring. …
  3. For dramatic waterfall shots, consider using a slow shutter to create that “misty” look.

Photography Aperture Tutorial for the Nikon D5300 | Sharnia

Nikon D5300; Manual mode guide!!


Frequently Asked Questions

Is Nikon D3500 good for Landscape Photography?

Nikon D3500 has a score of 46 for Landscape Photography which makes it an AVERAGE candidate for this type of photography. If Landscape Photography is important for you, we recommend you to check the Alternative cameras at the bottom of this page.

What settings should I use for Landscape Photography?

Camera settings for landscape photos

  • Metering Mode: Evaluative.
  • Drive Mode: Single shot.
  • Shooting Mode: Aperture Priority.
  • Aperture: f/11 to f/16.
  • ISO Setting: 100 to 200.
  • Focus Mode: Single Shot.
  • Auto-Focus Point: Single auto-focus point.
  • Focal Length: 24mm to 35mm.

What is the best image quality setting for Nikon D5300?

How to Set Image Size and Image Quality on Your Nikon D5300

  • Both options affect picture quality and file size.
  • Choose a high Image Quality setting — Raw (NEF) or JPEG Fine — and the maximum Image Size setting (Large) for top-quality pictures and large file sizes.

What should the aperture be on a Nikon D5100?

I switched the Shooting Mode to Aperture Priority (A on the mode dial) and set the Aperture f-number to f/16. For most landscape scenarios, setting the aperture to f/8 would’ve be just fine.

What are the settings on the Nikon D5300?

The settings are specific to the Nikon D5300 and select Nikon lenses. Can be printed at home or viewed digitally on an iPhone, iPad, Android, Fire or desktop computer. So what's the difference between Auto Mode and my Custom Settings? Slide the handle below to see a straight out-of-camera comparison.

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