Canon 5D Mark Iii Black And White Photography

January 27, 2019 9:50 am by columnblogger
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Shot on the eos 5d mark iii with an ef50mm f 1 2l usm zoom lens the exposure was 1 500sec at f 11 iso 800
Canon 5D Mark Iii Black And White Photography

Don’t ignore the potential beauty of a black and white image with mostly subtle gray tones. This picture is a straight conversion of a color image to black and white, looking out the window of a Russian apartment on a dreary, overcast winter morning.

It has an entirely different visual look than a shot taken on a sunny day, with a vibrant appearance from lots of dark and light tones.

Don’t feel limited by the initial, default settings available when you either shoot black and white images with your in-camera Picture Style settings, or use software to convert color images to black and white.

Modifying contrast, applying “color filters” to lighten similar subjects in the black and white image, and so on are all available to you. You can often change a rather ordinary image into something visually stunning, if you’re willing to go beyond the basic black and white settings.

Here, you can see two different renderings of an original color RAW image; the second has contrast and red tones significantly modified.

Black & white. Is it a fine art medium that offers endless scope for creative self-expression, or irrelevant and old-fashioned? For many years, the latter view tended to apply, especially once colour film became affordable back in the 1970s. Why take photographs in black & white when colour is more realistic? The critics had a point, but fans of the black & white image were quick to point out that it’s the very fact they’re not realistic that gives them their appeal.

St Mary’s Island, Tyne & Wear. A long exposure recorded the streaky sky in this scene.Canon EOS 5DS, 24-70mm, 111 seconds @ f/11, ISO 100

To use tone successfully in black and white photography, look for subjects and landscapes that have a range of light, mid, and dark tones. Look for bold contrasts and harmonious combinations.

As you start to take and make black and white photographs, remember to pay attention to tone, shadows, highlights, patterns, and texture. Try selecting the monochrome Picture Style on your camera. Have a look at the results. Now shoot in color and edit your photographs to black and white. What are differences? Which do you prefer?

A popular technique in color photography is the use of color contrast. Imagine how a red flower pops out against green grass. However, if the red flower and the green grass are the same tone — let’s say a mid-tone, rendered as a middle gray — that contrast will be lost in a black and white photograph.

One of the fastest ways to make a color image black and white is to convert to it to grayscale. Most editing software offers some variation of this option. In Photoshop® Elements, for example, select Image > Mode > Grayscale. You can also use the Photoshop’s “enhance” feature to change your color image into black and white.  And, there are numerous third-party software programs, or “plug-ins” for major image-editing programs, that specialize in black and white conversions from original color images.

When you convert colour images to black & white, do it with conviction. The clue’s in the name! Don’t be scared of pure whites and proper blacks. Boost contrast, add impact and drama, otherwise you’ll end up with grey, dull and boring images, and there are enough of those in existence already!

For texture, look for bold contrasts or harmonious combinations. A gnarly tree trunk stands out against a smooth background, such as a cloudless sky. In portraiture, think about the textures created by hair, skin, and fabrics.

Texture and pattern are brilliant additions to your black and white photography toolkit. Without the distraction of color, these two elements are noticeably enhanced.

We may live in a colourful world, but your photographs of it don’t always have to be. Black & white photography is back in vogue and creating stunning results is easier than ever

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Using Monochrome or Color to Create Black and White Photographs

To use this technique, locate the saturation slider in your editing software and simply take it down to 0 to remove the color.

Natural History Museum, London.Sepia tone was used to warm up this architectural shot.Canon EOS 5D Mk III, 24-70mm, 1/[email protected] f/8, ISO 100

Part of transitioning from color imagery to black and white is learning to look past color, and to see how subjects will appear when rendered in black and white. This red flower jumps out at the viewer in a color image, but is almost lost, visually, in black and white (since it’s recorded as nearly the same shade of middle gray as the background grass).

Low key and high key images are all about extremes, and they are great techniques to consider for black and white photography. A high key image is flooded with light, very bright overall, and is evenly toned; they usually have an upbeat mood. To create a high key photograph, open up the aperture and allow lots of light into your lens, or turn up the brightness when you edit your photograph.

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Perhaps it is because they seem timeless and romantic, perhaps it is because they have a moody or an arty feel. Whatever the reason, sooner or later, most photographers want to try out black and white photography.

Shadows become a huge part of many black and white images, with their form often replacing the visual impact of color in a conventional digital photograph. Early or late in the day, the impact of shadows can sometimes become so great that they can actually become the primary subject in a picture.

Don’t let your wonderful work spend its life on a computer hard drive. Black & white photographs are best appreciated in print form, and they look great mounted, framed and hung on the wall. Why not print your favourites and create a small exhibition in your home? If you don’t have a printer you can get the shots commercially printed – The Print Space offers a great service (www.theprintspace.co.uk).

There are many ways to convert a colour digital image to mono. My favourite is to use Silver Efex Pro, which is part of the Nik Collection by Google (www.google.com/nikcollection). The whole collection costs £95 and the other applications are useful, too (Colour Efex Pro, HDR Efex Pro etc). Quick and easy to use, Silver Efex Pro is also very effective, offering a host of tools and presets that will transform your black & white photography instantly. It’s available for both Mac and Windows.

It’s worth experimenting with these filter effects, especially if an image doesn’t look great when you first convert it to black & white. Red is good for boosting contrast and adding drama to the sky while green works well on landscapes. The benefit of adding the effect digitally is that if you don’t like it, you can cancel it and try another one.

If RAW images are taken and then processed in most third-party RAW file process software, Picture Style settings are usually ignored.  Your Monochrome images, which appeared black & white on your camera’s LCD monitor, will initially appear as full color files when viewed in most 3rd party RAW software.

 You usually can use tools within that software to process the file as a black & white image, but this is independent of the camera’s Monochrome Picture Style.

When shooting indoors, think about how you light people and objects. Are you using natural or artificial light? How are you positioning your subject? Where does the light fall? This will define how shadows and highlights appear in your finished shot.

In this low-key image, most of the tones are rendered dark, deep and moody. And, the model’s skin tones stand out even more than they would in a more traditional black and white picture, with a wide range of brightness and tones.

In the good old days of film, coloured filters (red, orange, yellow, green and blue) were used on the camera lens to control contrast and tonality when shooting black & white. These days, you can mimic the effects using filter presets in black & white conversion software such as Silver Efex Pro.

A cheaper alternative ($19.99) is Perfect Black & White by On1 software (www.on1.com/store/perfect-bw-9-basic). Topaz B&W Effects (www.topazlabs.com) is also worth considering and costs $59.99. Free trial downloads are available for all of these, so you can try before you buy!

To shoot in black and white on your Canon camera, go into the menu and look for the ‘Picture Style’ option.  This should be in the red Shooting Menu area on most EOS cameras.  Set this to Monochrome.  How you work with your image files, when set to the Monochrome Picture Style, depends on a few things:

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As wonderful as colour photography is, it can also be too familiar. It shows us what things look like and leaves us feeling reassured and comfortable. But in art, reality isn’t always the best solution because it doesn’t encourage us to look beyond familiarity and appreciate an image for any reason other than what it depicts. As soon as you remove colour from an image, however, everything changes because it no longer represents reality.

If you’re not sure how a scene or subject will look in black & white, simply set your digital camera to Monochrome mode and Jpeg capture. When you take a shot, the preview image you see on the back of the camera will be black & white. Taking this a step further, if you set the camera to capture images in both Raw and Jpeg format, when you shoot in Monochrome mode you’ll end up with a black & white Jpeg and a colour Raw file, so you can work on either of them. Digital cameras with an electronic viewfinder (EVF) are even more sophisticated because if you set monochrome shooting mode, the image you see through the EVF will be black & white too!

Much of the time, good black and white images rely on a range of white, gray and black tones to give the look of detail and form in your subjects. Not every scene and subject has this type of contrast, of course, but it’s these combinations of different tones in a black and white image that can produce memorable results.

Taking some of your original color digital image files and converting them to black and white in the computer can give you valuable insights into what types of lighting and contrast work effectively.

Image editing software, such as Adobe® Photoshop, often contains channel mixers that allow you to alter the red, green, and blue (RGB) channels that make up a color photograph.  In the recent version of Photoshop, for example, it’s located in the IMAGE pull-down menu (Image > Adjustments > Channel Mixer…).  Once there, be sure to put a check mark in the Monochrome check box — that changes the image from color to black and white.  Then, experiment with the red, green and blue sliders onscreen, and see how they change the black and white tones of your photographs.

What do they do? Well, the basic rule is that the filter lightens its own colour and darkens its complementary colour, so a red filter will cause reds to come out as a lighter grey tone and blues and greens to come out much darker. Orange does a similar job to red but isn’t as extreme while yellow is more subtle still. A green filter lightens greens and blues but darkens reds and oranges, while a blue filter does the opposite to red – it lightens blues and darkens reds significantly.

If you fancy creating some original monochrome masterpieces, why not make your own inkjet paper? All you need is a set of inkjet precoats, a brush and some paper – textured art paper is ideal. Apply the precoat to the paper, let it dry then use it in your inkjet printer as normal. You don’t have to use precoats on blanks sheets of paper – create mixed-media artworks by printing images on pages of text, handwritten letters or manuscripts, maps, illustrations…

There’s nothing wrong with deciding to convert a colour image to black & white on the spur of the moment, or revisiting old images months or years later and converting some. However, if you want to really get to grips with black & white photography, sometimes it pays to shoot images knowing there and then that you’re going to convert them, so you can compose and expose the shot with the final black & white image in mind. This pre-visualisation can make a big difference to the quality of your images as it helps you to focus on what you’re trying to achieve before you fire the shutter.

Derwentwater, Lake District. Mist andfog are ideal for minimalist mono images.Canon EOS 5D Mk II, 24-70mm, 1/250sec @ f/8, ISO 400

What is the subject matter? Perhaps you are looking at a stormy landscape, a bold piece of architecture, or a person with a face that is full of emotion. How does the photographer’s use of black and white enhance the subject matter? Is the photograph full of contrasts? Or is it evenly-toned? Are there a lot of shadows and highlights? How has the photographer used these elements to create a strong image?

Tone is the fundamental building block of black and white photography. Tone refers to the relative brightness or darkness of the different components of your image. For example, shadows are dark tones and highlights are light tones. Between these two extremes you have an array of mid-tones.

We are accustomed to seeing the world in color, both through our eyes and through our viewfinders. Imagining color as black and white tones can be tricky. Sometimes it helps to scrunch up your eyes, limiting the distraction of color and making distinct tones easier to see.

Thanks to digital technology, black & white photography is more accessible and more practical than ever before, mainly because the need for a darkroom and smelly chemicals has been removed from the equation. Now you can create stunning black & white images just by sitting at your computer, day or night, instead of taking over the family bathroom and leaving wet prints dripping all over the carpet!

Once you have created your black and white, or grayscale, photograph you can use other editing tools to lighten and darken the tones of the photograph. Look for sliders and curves that control contrast and brightness, or shadows and highlights. Experiment to see what they do. Use your own judgement to decide what looks best, or refer back to your favorite black and white photographers for inspiration.

There are many ways to edit original color digital photographs to be black and white, and different editing software will have different options. Here we’ll look at three of the most common.

Stokksnes, Iceland.High contrast and high structure presets are idealfor adding drama to an image.Canon EOS 5DS, 16-35mm, [email protected] f/22, ISO 100

The two main brands of inkjet precoat are Golden Digital Ground (www.goldenpaints.com) and Inkaid (www.inkaid1.com). You can buy a trial pack of the former from www.silverprint.co.uk and the latter from www.vycombe-arts.co.uk.

As you look at different black and white photographs, think carefully about why they are successful. It can be helpful to ask yourself the following questions:

The presets offered by Silver Efex Pro and similar applications can produce fantastic results with a single mouse click. You may see this as ‘cheating’, but the software developers created them to make your life easier, so why not use them? All that matters is the final image, and if you can produce a great image in 10 seconds, why spend 10 minutes doing it?

One of the great things about black & white is that by removing the colour from an image you’re also removing reality, which then gives you much more artistic and creative freedom. It doesn’t matter if the final image bears no resemblance to the original scene – so if you want to go dark and moody, or light and airy, do it!

You can also shoot in color and then change the photograph to be black and white. You can apply one of your Canon camera’s creative filters to create a copy image file with a specialized, grainy black and white look, or use image editing software to convert the image afterwards. The last two options will give you both a color and a monochrome version of the shot.  Many Canon EOS and PowerShot digital cameras have a Creative Filters option in their blue Playback menu area.

When it comes to photography, color is king. Our social media feeds and the glossy magazines we flick through are saturated in color. Yet, there will always be something special about black and white photographs.

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Low key images make use of dark tones and contrast; they tend to be somber and dramatic. One of the best ways to create a low key photograph is to look for dark subject matter and then use directional lighting to highlight details.

Therefore, you have to think differently when shooting black and white photographs. You need to be looking for contrasts of tone instead of contrasts of color.

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If you shoot JPEG images in-camera (Large/Fine, etc.), they’ll be permanent black and white images.  Picture Style settings are “baked-in” to JPEG images and video files, so to speak, and your images will reflect the Picture Style being used.

If you shoot RAW images and then process them with Canon’s Digital Photo Professional software, you can completely change the Picture Style with the software.  Even if you originally had Monochrome set in-camera, you can revert those files to color images with no loss of quality (just pick a different Picture Style in DPP).

Isle of Harris, Outer Hebrides. Landscapes are perhaps the most popular subject for black & white.Canon EOS 5D Mk II, 17-40mm, 1/100sec @ f/11, ISO 400

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But remember — like with most aspects of photography — there are no hard and fast rules. Sometimes a photograph that is composed of mid-tones alone can have a subtle and appealing mood.  Think of a picture taken during a foggy morning, as one example.

RAW image files are actually recorded as full color images, even if your Picture Style setting in-camera was set to Monochrome (black and white) when you took a picture. You can easily go back and forth between black and white and a full-color rendition using Canon’s Digital Photo Professional software, without any loss of quality or tonal range.

There are two main ways to make black and white photographs with your Canon camera. One is to shoot in black and white, and the other is to shoot in color and then edit the images to be black and white.

Is digital black & white easier? In some respects, yes. You can make changes to an image then cancel them if you don’t like the end result. You can correct mistakes quickly and effectively and you’re more likely to take creative risks because there’s no cost implication if something goes wrong. But to produce stunning black & white images digitally you still need technical knowledge and skill, as well as a creative eye, inspiration and enthusiasm. Hopefully, this month’s top tips will put you on the road to success.

For decades, black and white imagery has been considered a truly creative option for great photographers.  Historically, of course, legendary names in photography established their greatness with superb images on black and white film.  With the tools in today’s digital cameras, as well as the incredible potential we have in the digital darkroom — our computers — it’s easy for digital photographers to experience this medium.  And, with its change in emphasis from color alone, becoming skilled in black and white can make you a better photographer, anytime you pick up the camera.  Give it a try, and see what tools and techniques work for you.

Black & white images don’t have to stay that way – adding a subtle colour tone can change the mood of the image without spoiling its monochromatic feel. Traditionally this was done using chemicals and to add a sepia, blue, copper or red tone. Today it’s done digitally. Software such as Silver Efex Pro has toning presets and controls to vary the strength of the colour. As well as single colours, you can also create split-toned effect such as warm highlights and cool shadows. A quick and easy way to tone a black & white image in Photoshop is by using Image>Adjustment>Hue/Saturation, clicking on the Colorize box then adjusting the Hue and Saturation sliders until you’re happy with the effect. Another method is to use Curves.

Dyer’s Souk, Marrakech, Morocco.Black & white images have a stark simplicity.Canon EOS 5Ds, 24-70mm, 1/30sec @ f/4, ISO 3200

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These techniques are popular in colour photography but they also work well for black & white. If you shoot a sequence of identical images at different exposures – usually, -2 to +2 stops in full stops works fine – you can combine them using HDR software (HDR Efex Pro, Photomatix Pro or Merge to HDR in Photoshop) to create an image with a massive amount of detail and tonal information, which then gives you more options when you edit it.

Here are some of the main factors you need to think about when you are creating black and white photographs. Remember, even if you are shooting in color, you still need to keep these factors at the front of your mind.

Any subject that doesn’t rely on colour for its appeal will work in black & white. Landscapes work well because by stripping away colour you get back to the bare bones of the scene – the textures and shapes, the play of light and shadow. Portraits also tend to be more powerful in mono because there’s no colour to distract. The same applies to architecture, details and patterns, still-life, nude studies and flower portraits.

Now that you are inspired, it’s time to think about taking your own shots.

Landscape images on a sunny day typically have a huge range of tones when rendered in black and white, ranging from bright white highlights to near-black shadows, and especially with the vast numbers of different gray tones in-between.

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For pattern, look for repetition in natural and man-made worlds. Examples would be a ploughed field with dark hollows and sunlit mounds of soil, or a line of telegraph poles in a desolate landscape. In cities, you will find patterns everywhere from roof tiles and chimney tops to rows of parked cars and grids.

Next, imagine a dark green bottle sitting on a light blue piece of paper. Think about how that would appear in black and white. The bottle will be a dark grey tone, and the paper will be a light grey tone. Now you have a contrast in tone.

A monochrome image is an image that is made up of different tones of a single color. While it can refer to color, it is commonly used to describe black and white images. The tones of a black and white photograph can range from the blackest black to the whitest white and will encompass a multitude of grays in between.

Extreme ND filters like the Lee Big Stopper and Hitech Prostop IR ND 10 have become really popular over the past few years. The long exposure effects they create – moving water turns silky smooth, drifting clouds record as streaks of colour – are ideal for creating moody fine art black & white images. Give it a try and you’ll never look back!

Historically, photographers had to work with the forms and shapes that black and white images emphasize. Looking at images and movies from decades ago, before the popularity of color images, can give insights into ways to use monochrome imagery today.

Photographers such as Ansel Adams, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Diane Arbus, and Dorothea Lange are famous for their work in black and white. You can search online and find examples of their photographs. Watching black and white movies is another good source of inspiration.

Before you start taking and making your own black and white photographs, it is worth checking out the work of masters in the field. This will give you inspiration, but it will also help you understand the different elements that make up a great black and white photograph.

The way light hits your subjects, and the shadows it produces, become a critical part of most black and white photography.  When shooting in color, color alone can sometimes make the picture.  A big part of transitioning to black and white is moving past color, and learning to see the impact of shadows. The presence of shadows and highlights creates more contrast. Natural and artificial lighting will determine how shadows and highlights appear in your shot.

We’ll look at using editing software later, but first we’re going to consider what makes a good black and white photograph.

Black & white images are simpler, more dramatic, more evocative and more atmospheric than colour. Our emotional response to a colour landscape image is often rendered superficial by familiarity, but comes from a much deeper place when we take that colour away. Light, shade, texture and shape take centre stage and what’s actually in the scene becomes almost irrelevant – it’s the impact and effect the image has on you that counts.

With the color removed from this digital image, you can almost feel the surfaces of the door, and the cobblestones below. Black and white emphasizes subtle contrasts of light and shadow, which can emphasize surface texture.

Likewise, the visual simplicity of black and white can force a viewer’s eye toward patterns in a scene, ranging from repeating trees or telephone poles to bricks on the pavement.

How many times have you gone out with a camera, intent on shooting some great images, only to return home empty handed because the weather turned foul? Well, if you think black & white that will no longer be a problem because ‘bad’ weather is perfectly suited to it. Dull, grey days produce great conditions for mono as the light’s soft and moody. Even rain needn’t stop play if you carry a brolly to keep your camera dry.

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When you are shooting outside, be aware of the position of the sun. In the morning and late afternoon, the sun is low in the sky. This creates long shadows and bright highlights, which produce striking black and white photographs. In the middle of the day, when the sun is high in the sky, landscapes can appear flat. You can also look for weather conditions that create dramatic lighting, such as sunlit buildings set against a dark and brooding sky.

The kasbah, Marrakech, Morocco.High-contrast scenes are well suited to black & white.Canon EOS 5D, 24-70mm, 1/250sec @ f/9, ISO 400

For years, the tones and form of black and white photos have had an attraction to photographers and viewers alike. One reason is that we SEE in color — black and white imagery gives us a look at subjects that we cannot normally see with the naked eye.

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