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iPhone 7, 7 Plus camera tips and tricks to click photo like Pro

iPhone 7, iPhone 7 Plus
The best part of having a good camera phone is you are ready for the photo anytime and every time, but everyone likes to be appreciated for their photography skills. But not all photos shot using DSLRs and smartphones come out as great as expected. Luckily, there is a way to quickly transform into a pro without owning an actual DSLR camera.

As long as you have an iPhone 7 or iPhone 7 Plus, Apple will be your mentor for all the upcoming photos. Besides your knack to see something that is worth capturing from your camera, there are some photography tips that you must know to ensure the best results.

Today in this article we are bringing you some of the great tips to click the best photographs from your iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus.

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Distance between the camera, subject, and background

Distance matters. Placing the subject correctly adds detail to your portrait shot. If you want to get the perfect shot, get up close to your subject and place the subject further from the background. Apple will cut out the background by adding a blurred effect, which in turn pops out the subject for more clarity. As fashion and lifestyle photographer JerSean Golatt suggests, "get up close to your subject to bring out the details."

Lighting is important

Anyone attending a photo-shoot knows the importance of lighting. But we have a natural and effective source of light, the sun, to make your shots brighter and clearer. A celebrity photographer recommends using the sun as a backlight for the subject. He also tipped that "pulling the exposure down just a hair really makes my images look more cinematic." Keep that in mind folks.

Animal portraits? Not a problem

Travel photographer Pei Ketron has a sensible suggestion for those who want to capture likes-fetching photos of their pets. It is best to give your pet some space of about 8 feet (recommended) as the Portrait Mode uses a telephoto lens, where such distance is necessary. Another important tip is the "have treats ready."

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"You'll get the best results when your subject isn't moving," Ketron said (and we second that).

Location matters too

"Find a space that isn't too busy or distracting, as Portrait mode will create a photo that really pops," says wedding photographer Benj Haisch, adding that soft, diffused lighting will help keep your photo alive.

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