The Window Pull: How to Make the Exteriors Pop
Let's talk more about the window pull. So a reminder, this is exposing to the exterior of a window door, anything where you can see the outside, it's not over exposing, blowing it out. That's a term that I'll use to mean overexposing. And you want to do this. If it adds to the story of your photo, here's an example of a photo where the photographer did not do a window pull, there probably wasn't much outside to look at. And so she just decided to totally overexpose, which is a great call. Here's an example where of course you want to show what's outside of that window, this beautiful skyline, you won't, don't want to overexpose it. You want to be able to see it, it totally sells this room. So how do you capture these photos? Either one, you just simply take a separate photo that's exposed to the outside. So you adjust your exposure compensation or manually adjust your settings so that you what's outside exposed. This is a little bit harder to combine than the other option is you set th...
e flash directly at a photo and you'll see me do this in the demonstration you expose to the outside, the flash over, exposes the frame of a window and it's actually much easier to combine using some quick tips and Photoshop to do that after the fact. So a reminder, the Flam Bent style, we're going to be covering for a lot of our rooms are an ambient photo exposed to the interior. A flash plus ambient light exposed to the interior. Sometimes this could be multiple photos if you're, it's a big room and you need to bounce the flash off certain multiple areas of the room, you're going to do a window pull exposed to the exterior. And then something I didn't mention before is some repair shots. This can be if you are in the reflection of a mirror or of uh glass anywhere in the frame of your photo. So that is the window pull.