High Resolution Winter Scene & Snow Scen :
| Winter dreamscape : Dreamy Snow Scene wallpaper 1600*1200
| Winter Forest (vol.1) : Winter Trees & mountian 1600*1200
| Winter Forest (vol.2) : Snowy Forest & Snow Scene 1600*1200
| Winter wonderland - Amazing Snowscape wallpapers 1920*1440
Wallpapers Gallery about winter : Snowing Winter scenes, Snow Photography
| Winter impression - withered leaves and flowers
| White Mountains - Snowy Mountains, Snow Covered Mountains
| The Four Seasons : Winter
| Dreamy Winter : snowfield - Snow country field
| Season Winter - Winter plants & leaves
| Beautiful Korea : Winter, Snow covered Trees
| Beautiful Korea : Snowy Dreamy World, Sky, Snow Landscape
| Snowy world in hokkaido Japan, 180pics
If you're like most photographers, you probably pack up your camera equipment once the snow starts flying. Sure, you'll drag it out for the holidays, but for the most part it sits on shelf looking more like a knick-knack than a high tech piece of photographic equipment.
Some of my best images are taken when there's snow on the ground. There's nothing like going out of your cozy house in sub-zero weather, the wind ferociously ripping through your coat, ice pellets stinging your eyes, your boots filling with snow as you struggle through a gigantic drift, oh wait！I mean there's nothing like walking though the park on a beautiful winter's day, yeah, that's it!
So, grab your jacket and remember the following tips:
1. Watch For Underexposure ！ Camera meters are not perfect, and as a general rule they tend to underexpose scenes with a lot of white in them. So, when you're out taking photos in the snow, kind of keep that little tidbit in the back of your head. If you think the snow in your photos is looking more gray than white, use exposure compensation to add some light. Here's more:
2. Keep Extra Batteries Handy ！ Cold weather sucks the life out of batteries like a thirsty vampire. If you shoot in the cold, be sure to take extra batteries. You'll be surprised how fast they can go.
Also be sure to keep those extra batteries in a warm pocket！they'll last longer once you put them in your camera. Oh, and when you switch from the currently dead batteries to the new ones, try warming up the old batteries！sometimes you can put them back in the camera and rip off a couple more shots once they've regained their heat.
Another important thing: try to keep any batteries in your pocket away from keys, spare change, and other metal stuff like that. I know from painful experience that if they short out, they can heat up in a hurry.
3. Watch Your Breath ！ No, I'm not advocating carrying a box of Tic-Tacs with you (although I'll bum one off ya if I hear that box a rattlin').
Nope, I'm taking about keeping your moist breath away from viewfinders and lenses. It's incredibly easy to fog these things in the cold and once you do it takes a surprisingly long time for them to "defog". And wiping off the now half-frozen mist sometimes just makes matters worse.
4. Keep Stuff Dry ！ I'm always surprised how wet all my equipment seems to get in the winter. Snow turns into water as soon as it warms up, ya know? That, and whenever I take the camera out, seems like the tree above me decides to lighten the load of snow on its branches. Down the neck and on the equipment with more precision that a smart missile.
My advice? Keep an old rag with you and be prepared to use it. If you get snow / water onto your equipment, gently brush it off as quickly as possible.