Dış çekim fotoğraf evlilik öncesi ya da sonrası açık alanda yada tarihi kapalı mekanlarda düğün alanı dışındaki herhangi bir yerde yapılan fotoğraf çekimleridir.
Dış çekim fotoğraf fiyatları için bu adresi ziyaret edebilirsiniz http://discekimfotograf.com/dis-cekim-fotograf-fiyatlari/ ayrıca dış çekim için de bu siteyi http://discekimfotograf.com/ bu adreslerde istanbul için dış çekim mekanları da mevcuttur.
Dış çekim fotoğraf
İstanbul dış çekim mekanları denince akla şu yerler gelir; Fenerbahçe Parkı, Emirgan Korusu, Atatürk Arboretumu, Rahmi koç müzesi gibi, daha fazla bilgi için; http://discekimfotograf.com/istanbul-dis-cekim-mekanlari/ sitesini inceleyebilirsiniz.
Tüm bunların dışında iyi bir dış çekim için öncelikle sizler için anlamlı bir mekan gerekir. Bu sizin zevkinize göre değişecektir, kimileri doğal ortam fotoğraf çekimlerinden hoşlanırken, kimileri de tarihi bir ortam ya da bir müze gibi yerde fotoğraf çektirmek isteyecektir.
Tüm bunlar ve daha fazla dış çekim fotoğraf teknikleri için, http://sanartmedia.com/dis-cekim-fotograf/ sitesini ziyaret edebilirsiniz.
Ayrıca sevdiklerinizle birlikte bu ölümsüz anınızı fotoğraflamak için profesyonel fotoğraf sanatçılarıyla çalışmalısınız. Dış çekim fotoğraf fiyatları için; http://sanartmedia.com/dis-cekim-fotograf-fiyatlari/ sitesini inceleyiniz.
Ürün çekimi için ipucu ve kritik tekniklerle ilgili kaynakları paylaşmaya çalışacağız. Öncelikle ürün fotoğraf çekimi için ortam ışığının ayarlanması ve fotoğrafı çekilecek ürünün hazırlıklarının yapılması gerekmektedir.
Ürün fotoğraf çekimi için sizlere bu konuda tecrübeli bir kaç firmayı tanıtmaya çalışacağım http://sanartmedia.com/urun-cekimi/ bunlardan biridir. Yapılan ürün çekimi örneklerini lütfen inceleyin.
Ürün fotoğraf çekimi
Ürün çekimi için yine aşağıdaki bağlantıdaki örneklere de bakabilirsiniz http://uruncekimi.istanbul/ burda konuyla ilgili yazı mevcuttur.
Aşağıda verilen videoda yine ürün çekimi ve ürün fotoğraf çekimi ile ilgili bazı detaylara yer verilmiş.
Konuyla ilgili başka bir site http://sanartmedia.com/ bakabilirsiniz.
The Naval Museum was first established in 1897, but changed locations several times over the years. It has been in its present location since 1961. This exceptional museum is well worth a visit when you’re in the Beşiktaş district.
The museum features more than 20,000 items including naval weaponry, paintings, ship models, navigational instruments, uniforms, and much more. It even has a segment of the chain used by the Byzantines in the 1653 Conquest of Istanbul. Throughout the museum, incredible gilded mastheads and ship ornamentations are showcased. Information on famous battles and naval captains accompany many of the displays. It also treats its visitors to a spectacular view of the Bosphorus. Detailed audio guides provide fascinating anecdotes attached to many of the objects and boats.
Some of the museums biggest attractions are its caiques (light rowboats). A few were used to escort naval fleets from the Bosphorus. Others were used for transporting royalty as well as commoners between the Asian and European sides of the city. Some of the boats are adorned with symbolic and ferocious figureheads and others with decedent woodwork. As you walk along the chronological lineup of the caiques, it’s apparent that as the Ottoman Empire’s funds dwindled, so did the size and splendor of its boats.
Wednesday – Sunday Summer Weekends Mondays
09:00 – 17:00 10:00 – 18:00 Closed
6 TL Free
The Ihlamur Pavilion is a former imperial Ottoman summer palace that was constructed during the reign of Sultan Abdülmecid I (1839-1860). The palace is named forthe linden trees in the surrounding garden. The architecture is similarto that of Dolmabahçe Palace and consists of two pavilions designed by the famous imperial architect Nigoğos Balyan in 1869 and 1855. The first, called Merasim Pavilion, was used for official ceremonies in Turkey. The second, Maiyet Pavilion, housed the sultan’s entourage and occasionally his harem on their outings fromDolmabahçe Palace.
The Imperial Gate was reserved for the Sultan, his family, and royal visitors only. The other two gates were used by foreign diplomats and guests. Sultan Abdülaziz (1861-1876) held a variety of activities and wrestling competitions in the gardens of the pavilion. In the following years, the pavilion often served as a vacation home for the sultan and his family. After the declaration of the Republic of Turkey the pavilion was given to the use of the Istanbul Municipality. Since 1966 Ihlamur Pavilion has been open to the public.
The grounds of Ihlamur Pavilion are a great place for a stroll. The garden is designed in two different landscape styles. The section between the pavilions is in the Baroque style, while the part behind the buildings is a terrace garden. Today, the Maiyet Pavilion serves as a cafeteria for visitors. There’s a charming outdoor cafe open during the summer season where visitors can buy snacks and drinks. It’s easy to relax and ignore the city traffic in this small, but lovely park.
Open daily except for Mondays and Thursday
8:30 – 16:30 (November-March)
8:30 – 17:00 (April-October)
Adults 5 TL Student (with ID) 1 TL Children Free
The Sultan Ahmet Mosque, better known to foreigners as “The Blue Mosque“, was built during 1609-1616 under the rule of Ahmet I. While the Sultan’s predecessors had paid for other mosques with the profits from wars, Ahmet I had to extract the funds from the treasury, as he had achieved no notable victories. It was carried out by architect Sedefkar Mehmet Ağa, a former student of Mimar Sinan.
The mosque was once part of a large complex, which included Turkish baths, public kitchens, schools, a hospital, a covered bazaar, and Sultan Ahmet’s tomb.
The interior is lined with over 20,000 handcrafted ceramic İznik tiles. Large low-hanging chandeliers bath the floor in yellow light. Verses from the Qur’an are scribed in masterful strokes. With elaborate detailing dripping from every surface, it’s impossible to spend more than a moment admiring a single tile, arch, dome, or pillar before the next one begs for your attention.
Blue Mosque Hotels – Istanbul Hotels
The remains of the Milion can be found in the Sultanahmet district, tucked away near the Basilica Cistern. It was a mile- marker monument erected by Constantine the Great in the early 4th century. The Million was the starting point for measuring distances for all roads leading to the Byzantine Empire. Constantine was eager for his ‘New Rome- to mirror features of the Old Rome. The Million was meant to imitate Ancient Rome’s Milliarium Aureum. Although “all roads lead to Istanbul” has yet to become a proverbial phrase.
It was originally a domed building that rested on four large arches with elaborate statues and paintings. The base of the structure was inscribed with some of the distances to major cities throughout the empire. The Million survived the 1453 Ottoman conquest of Istanbul, but disappeared at the dawn of the 16th century. It wasn’t until the 1960s that partial fragments of the Milion were discovered during excavations. A single unremarkable pillar has been re-erected. Keep your eyes peeled because it’s easy to miss.
Hagia Sophia (Turkish: Ayasofya] was first an Orthodox patriarchal basilica, later a mosque, and is presently a museum. Its fascinating history and stunning beauty make it a must-see attraction for any tourist visiting Istanbul. In the past 1500 years, the museum has been through a multitude of earthquakes, collapses, fires, and battles. Over the centuries, there have been three churches. The first church, know as ‘Great Church’, was completed in 360 under the reign of Constantius II in the Byzantine Empire. During riots in 606, it was almost entirely burned down. A second church was ordered by Theodosius II, which was inaugurated in 615. A fire started during the riots of the Nika Revolt in 532 burned the second Hagia Sophia to the ground. Several marble blocks from the second church remain and are presently situated outside the museum’s entrance. In 532, for the construction of the third church, Emperor Justinian I had material brought from all over the empire – such as Hellenistic columns from Ephesus, large stones from quarries in Egypt, green marble from Thessaly, black stone from the Bosporus region, and yellowstone from Syria. More than ten thousand people were employed to build the new church. The emperor, together with the Patriarch Menas, inaugurated the new basilica in 537. Ayasofya Hagia Sophia Hotels – Istanbul