Fish Tank Pictures, Images and Stock Photos - iStock

Fish tank Stock Photos and Images
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Frank Cresencia's photo of his 75g Reef Tank, submitted for entry in an About Saltwater Aquariums Photo Contest. Frank's tank shows his terrific assortment of both hard corals and soft corals, as well as his various fish.
Moshe Cohen's photo of his outstanding 200g Reef Tank. Moshe has managed to accumulate a terrific variety of corals and fish in this display.
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I found that doing this always gave me the minimum ISO possible for each shot in each situation. This helps keep the ISO noise to a minimum, while maintaining the desired exposure parameters. You’ll want to keep an eye on the highlights. The artificial lighting used in the aquarium tanks can easily cause the lighter colored fish or lighter stripes on some fish to loose detail in the upper end of the highlights. If you find blown-out highlights, use a little negative exposure compensation. It may seem odd to manually expose the photograph while using Exposure Compensation, but since the ISO is set to Auto, the compensation adjusts the ISO to make the correction in the exposure. Fish Tank Photo:
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"How to" "take pictures of fish" "fish photography" "taking pictures of fish" "fish tank pictures" "Fish photography tutorial" "Photography tips & tricks" "DSLR Wildlife pictures" "Aquatic Pictures" "Fish Pictures" "Take better pictures" "DSLR Camera settings" "Flash photgraphy" "shutter speed priority" "Aquarium Photography" "Take great pictures" "taking a great photograph" "Cichlid Marine Life Tropical Fish Pictures "wildlife pictures" "wildlife photography" Fish aquarium bolly12345Assorted Freshwater Tropical Fish Tank Setup Ideas. These tropical fish tank photos would give you an idea or an inspiration for your next tank setup.Watch the fish in the tank for a while before you start photographing. Observe how they swim around so you’ll be able to predict their movements and figure out their favorite hiding places. Getting good shots of fish is all about being in the right place at the right time.Charles Raabe's photo of his 80g Reef Tank which contains numerous hard and soft corals, two Queen Anthias, 1 , 1 Gaimard Wrasse and 1 Percula Clownfish. Everything in this tank was hand collected in the Philippines by Charles. Charles also won a well deserved 1st Place in the About Saltaquariums October 2005 Reef Tanks Photo Contest.Dan Wergen's photo of his 72g Bow Front Reef Tank which contains various color polyp rocks, Mushroom rocks, Brain and Meat Corals, a couple of different Torch and Leather Corals, Xenia and Clams. Fish in Dan's tank include a Flame Angel, Coral Beauty (yes), Purple Tang, Six Line, Fairy and Yellow Wrasses. Dan's photo also won 1st Place in the About Saltwater Aquariums February 2005 Reef Tanks Photo Contest.Dale Vearncombe's photo of his 100g Reef Tank, submitted for entry in an About Saltwater Aquariums Photo Contest. Note the wide variety of corals, Surgeonfish and intertebrates.Jamie Frazie's photo of his 92g Reef Tank which contains Flower Pots, Frog Spawn, Colt, Pink Zooanthid, Finger & Cabbage Leathers, Open Brain, Christmas Tree Rocks, Xenia, Candy Cane, Brown Polyps, Purple & Yellow Toadstool, Red/White Coco Worms, Hammer, Curley Cue, Long Tip Anemone, Brown & Neon Green Shrooms, Ricordia Rock, Porkupine Puffer, Shunks Clowns, Hawkfish & Bicolored Angel.So, the solution is to use a lens hood. When pressed against the face of the aquarium tank, a lens hood will form a cone of reflection free darkness. Score! Well... almost. The problem is that a hard lens hood that’s made of either plastic or in some cases, metal, will still have some issues. They can scratch the front of the tank’s glass or acrylic surface. As photographers, we need to tread lightly and not ruin the experience for the next visitor. Additionally, many lenses now come with scalloped hoods that would still let in light. And don't even get me started on the fact that most modern public aquariums have "upgraded" to curved-face tanks. These curved faced tanks can even gather reflections from around corners! Here is where the rubber meets the road... err... fish tank. By using a simple generic rubber lens hood, you can create a completely reflection-free cone of darkness.