Is the right angle in a picture the right angle? And, if so, is it a keystone point?
As it turns out, it can be helpful to take a few basic observations and to look closely at how you’re editing.
First, the picture needs to be editable on its own. Unless you’re a master of precise timing and focus, you might need to make some alterations on some of your photos before it is good enough to be published. For example, if you’ve done a few color edits before publication, you might want to go after them first. (This is generally a good idea; the color is generally a good source of contrast and brightness.)
Second, the picture needs to be editable in some other way and the way needs to be editable. You should be careful if you are going to make any changes to the photo: changes that would impact a composition or a certain style of editing, such as removing or rearranging the white balance values in a photo; alterations of light sources; and modifications of perspective that might have a negative impact on the look or feel of the final photograph. You may want to be careful when experimenting with the different methods, because certain types of edits might alter how they appear in the final photograph.
All of these considerations affect the editability of the picture in many ways. This can be especially useful when working in the post-production process because a change to an edit in post might mean changing aspects of your final photograph. For example, you might have adjusted the focal length of an image, a color palette, a lighting technique, or a lens; or you might have made a different aspect of the picture, such as the perspective, a different angle, or a different perspective. There is no question that some of these changes will affect the picture more than others.
If you want to be sure that your edit has the best chance at making the final photograph look better than it might have in a natural light background, try to remember these tips. You won’t be successful if you don’t at least follow some of these rules.
Let’s look at the editable areas in this picture in detail. Start with the black area, the part of the picture where the background is not clear. The sky may be dark, but the part of the picture where it is not clear is the good part of the picture. The foreground is not clear, so it is not clear which part of the picture is the good area; the