$119 for a Three-Hour On-Location DSLR Camera Crash Course from George Wilson Photography ($300 Value)


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In a Nutshell

At different sites in Orlando, top photographer George Wilson covers the essentials of shooting with a dslr

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid for all DSLR and mirrorless cameras that can control aperture, ISO, and shutter speed. Appointment required. 24-hr cancellation notice required. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The Deal

  • $119 for a three-hour on-location dslr camera crash course ($300 value)

George Wilson, a top photographer who has worked with major entertainment companies and art associations, covers essential camera technique at various sites in Orlando. With DSLR in hand, students learn about white balance, exposure, metering for top quality, raw vs. jpeg image formats, and automatic and exposure modes.

Aperture: Letting in Light

When you change your aperture setting, what are you adjusting? How do f-stops figure in? How do you enhance your depth of field? Find out with Groupon's quick-snap guide to apertures.

To understand aperture, photographers like to say, one must picture water dripping from a leaking bucket. The size of the hole in the bucket determines how much water escapes; as the hole gets larger, more and more water comes pouring out at once. Aperture is like the hole in the bucket—its size determines how much light will pass onto the film. Five to nine blades create this peephole at the lens’s opening and are completely adjustable to the photographer’s liking. The aperture range—or degree of adjustability—is typically etched into the lens itself in a variable called f-stops, with larger f-stop values representing smaller apertures and vice versa.

Aperture is the main component in creating the desired depth of field for any given image. When a camera is set with a large aperture, more light will filter through the lens to create a smaller depth of field, pulling only a portion of the image into focus and leaving the remainder of the shot artfully blurred. The exact same shot taken with a smaller aperture will result in a larger depth of field with all planes captured in focus.

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    Orlando, FL 32821


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Cameras and photo essentials for those who prefer looking at life through a lens
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