© Mark LaMonica. All Rights Reserved.
Nikon D750
The D750 was introduced in 2014 and became a favorite with Nikon film makers and photographers. It has a swivel LCD screen, redesigned body/grip and has an FX-format (35.9 x 24mm)
CMOS sensor, teamed with Nikon's exclusive EXPEED 4 digital image processing and built in Wi-Fi connectivity.
Architectural and Real Estate photographers dream

October 15, 2015

I bought a D750 for its advanced live view capability for photographing Architectural and Real Estate projects. Clients needed images for editorial and web sites and the 24 megapixel
sensor in the D750 offers plenty of resolving power for these projects. The included photographs are from a real estate project done on the 2 worse days of the Summer. Hot, hazy
and humid combined with a dark interior was the perfect test for the D750, the 24-120 f4 AF-S VR lens and utilizing a single SB910 flash. The goal was to minimize room distortion by
using a 24mm lens and show how well the D750 with a single SB910 could handle the "harsh" lights in each room and balance the overall exposure to be pleasing to a prospective
buyer. The images speak for themselves and the house was listed on a Friday morning and received an offer that afternoon. The photos were a big factor in that offer being made
and the D750 w/24-120 lens combined with the SB910 was all it took to get the job done.
With HDR and photo stacking techniques being very popular these days, I still take pride in using *Film techniques that involve the use of lighting and capturing a single image.
I could have taken the picture below with my 14-24 to take in the entire shot in one picture but that would have stretched things out of proportion. Many people use super wide angle lenses to
misrepresent the actual size of a certain subject like interior spaces. It would be smart for the average viewer to educate themselves on what to look for like abnormally wide windows on the side
of the picture or stairways that look 6 feet wide! By using a tighter lens and stitching a panoramic, this picture looks 99% true to what you would see in person.
Here's a few wide to tight perspectives of the mountain in my backyard.