- Get in close
For a fledgling the best lead is to draw near (inside 30cm) of your subject. This is on account of an excess of water amongst you and what you’re taking a photo of will diminish the shading, complexity and sharpness of your picture.
- Use ‘constrained glimmer’ mode
Any photograph of a subject under 1 meter away will require a glimmer to add shading to your shot yet ensure you set your camera to ‘constrained blaze’ instead of ‘auto blaze’ – your camera may not think you require a glimmer but rather your photos will demonstrate that you do.
- Experiment with your hardware ashore
Whether you’ve picked submerged packaging for your DSLR or you’ve put resources into a submerged camera, you would prefer not to utilize it interestingly on your plunge. Have a trial keep running before you achieve the water and ensure you’re acquainted with how it functions and how it feels to spare time and dissatisfaction on your jump.
- For apprentices large scale mode will give the most honed pictures
Utilize the camera’s large scale mode to get truly sharp, nitty gritty close-up photos of a portion of the stunning animals you’ll see on your plunge. The trap here is to draw near as opposed to utilize your camera’s zoom as this will prompt a less sharp picture.
- Shoot from underneath
The best submerged photos are taken from underneath or on eye level with the subject. This gives your photograph the most sensational lighting.