No more DSLR cameras, a dying age.. IPhone Photography is the way of the new age Quoted from TechRadar Smartphone photography, iPhoneography, mobile photography or whatever you want to call it, it's clear that taking great pictures with a phone has become a thing now. What does that mean, exactly? It means that folks are creating works of art from the Smartphones, and those pieces also go up in galleries or are made into prints. That's the extreme end, of course, but on the other we have Instagram photos that look totally killer. While DSLR Cameras are still being used the mobile phone has been the new way for millions of people to take photos and share them instantly around the world. Lets not forget how small and compact a cell phone is, also it is the one thing people never leave there house without. With the high Megapixel camera in phones now, and Social Media Sites i.e. ( Instagram, Twitter, Snap Chat ) Phone Photography has never been so big. Here I will include some tips on how to get that Perfect Shot on almost every photo you take! These tips are mainly for iPhone but some of the techniques can be used for photography period. Thanks to www.Iphone-photography.org IPhone Photography 1. Make sure HDR is ON 2. Manual Focus dont let the phone decide where it going to focus ! 3. Learn about your Exposure Values In photography, exposure is the amount of light per unit area (the image planeilluminance times the exposure time) reaching a photographic film, as determined by shutter speed, lens aperture and scene luminance. Wiki http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Exposure_(photography) 4. rule of thirds, imagine a grid of lines on your Smartphones display, dividing it into thirds both horizontally and vertically. In fact, most Smartphones come with an option to display that very grid. 5. With the grid up, try placing your subjects along those lines or at the points where the lines intersect. It will make the photos much more interesting than being smack dab in the middle of your frame. You can do this with subjects like lighthouses, people, flowers and everything else. But it's also a good idea to do this with your horizon lines, too, so that your horizon never cuts through the center of your frame. Once you get into the habit of following the rule of thirds, you'll start to have a better sense of a photo's balance. When you're at the stage where you think you're getting the hang of it, start breaking the rule and see what works and what doesn't.