1. Purple Fringing
– one of the most commonly chromatic aberration in photography
Try not to shoot against the sky if the below portion of the frame is much darker, decrease the exposure one step, use a polarizer and, if possible, shoot in RAW format.
– too much light enters the camera in a given time
If this happens, adjust the exposure setting with -. (This can only be done in Program, Shutter Priority and Aperture Priority Modes.)
5. Overall Motion Blurriness
7. Lens Flare
8. Too soft
– usually this happens when digital noise reduction is used and the subject is out of focus
Be careful when focusing (like don’t shoot landscape in macro mode and vice-versa). Usually, SLR cameras create sharper images than compact cameras do.
9. Over sharped
10. Uniformness noise
– high sensitivity used in low light causes chromatic not uniform noise which should not be compared to the uniform black and white grain that appears on film photos or added as an effect in Photoshop
If you’re shooting a night scene, use a tripod and longer shutter speed instead of high ISO. When shooting portraits in low light use the flash instead of very high ISO.
Note: I’m not including here vignetting and distortion (caused by using some wide lenses at the limit), even uniform noise (grain), since these, if used rationally, can produce creative images.
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