Camera in the Sky: Using Drones in Wedding Photography and Videos - Trust Me Shops
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Camera in the Sky: Using Drones in Wedding Photography and Videos

Camera in the Sky: Using Drones in Wedding Photography and Videos

Short Description:
Thanks to the continued development of drone technology, aerial imaging has become a much more viable and potentially lucrative option for wedding photographers and videographers. Modern drones can capture images like never before, whether it’s a breathtaking still from a new and previously unattainable perspective or a cinematic tracking shot of the entire ceremony

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Thanks to the continued development of drone technology, aerial imaging has become a much more viable and potentially lucrative option for wedding photographers and videographers. Modern drones can capture images like never before, whether it’s a breathtaking still from a new and previously unattainable perspective or a cinematic tracking shot of the entire ceremony. With the right drone, the sky literally is the limit. Let’s take a look at how you can work drones and aerial imaging into your next production.
When using a drone to shoot a wedding, there are several factors you’ll need to consider. The first involves the type of camera you’ll be using. Many modern drones feature a built-in camera of some sort, but not all of them are sophisticated enough to warrant professional use. If you’re planning on using the drone’s onboard camera to shoot your wedding, make sure its specs are up to snuff. All the creative framing in the world won’t matter a lick if the camera can’t produce a quality image.
To that end, one brand you might want to consider is DJI. The majority of its prosumer and professional drones feature high-quality cameras that are suitable for wedding photography and videography.
Of course, you don’t have to use a drone with a built-in camera. You can use your own equipment instead. There are plenty of drones available that are designed to carry professional camera equipment, including DSLRs and mirrorless cameras. If you are planning on using your own equipment, just make sure the drone can support it—in terms of interface and weight. All drones have a payload limit, meaning they can only carry a certain size and weight of camera. For heavier cameras, especially DSLRs, you might need a drone with more booms (arms) than your standard quadcopter, which has four. We’re talking a hexacopter or possibly even an octocopter. More booms means bigger payloads, which means it can support heavier cameras. Before you say “I do” to a particular drone, make sure it can bear the weight of your equipment.

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