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just read about HDR effects
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Feb 24, 2021 23:24:46   #
julian.gang
 
I just read on the walmart web site that combining a polarizing filte, a UV filter, and a close-up filter will create an HDR effect on the photo taken is this correct?...Julian

Feb 24, 2021 23:33:52   #
GoofyNewfie Loc: Kansas City
 
Walmart photo tips?
I would consider the source..

Feb 24, 2021 23:40:21   #
CHG_CANON Loc: the Windy City
 
I was in a parking garage at night and out of the shadows came a voice saying, "buy GameStop, power to the players."

 
 
Feb 25, 2021 05:56:31   #
kymarto Loc: Portland OR and Milan Italy
 
Absolutely not. First, you will not be able to focus at a distance, a UV filter does nothing, and a polarizing filter, at best, will reduce non-specular reflections.

Feb 25, 2021 07:52:44   #
Bill_de Loc: US
 
julian.gang wrote:
I just read on the walmart web site that combining a polarizing filte, a UV filter, and a close-up filter will create an HDR effect on the photo taken is this correct?...Julian


Try it, and you will know for sure. Strange things can happen. Let us know your results.

---

Feb 25, 2021 08:46:14   #
camerapapi Loc: Miami, Fl.
 
As has already been stated you should try it yourself. HDR from a simple image is not that easy to achieve but as Bill-de told you "strange things can happen."

Feb 25, 2021 09:41:30   #
Steve DeMott Loc: St. Louis, Missouri (Oakville area)
 
Reading your headline, do you know what HDR stands for or how to create a HDR? HDR stands for High Dynamic Range imaging. HDR, as its name implies, is a method that aims to add more “dynamic range” to photographs—where dynamic range is the ratio of light to dark in a photograph. Instead of just taking one photo, HDR actually uses three or more photos, taken at different exposures. Using software to combine these photos can make a better photo. Low light & backlit scenes, Landscapes & Portraits in sunlight are a few examples of when to use HDR. HDR can actually make your pictures look worse. Photos with movement and Very high contrast scenes are a couple of examples.

 
 
Feb 25, 2021 11:57:34   #
Jimmy T Loc: Quicksburg, Virginia
 
Bill_de wrote:
Try it, and you will know for sure. Strange things can happen. Let us know your results.

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Feb 25, 2021 13:57:45   #
williejoha
 
That advice and some small change will buy you a cup of senior coffee at McDonald’s D’s.
WJH

Feb 25, 2021 15:46:54   #
photoman022 Loc: Manchester CT USA
 
Bill_de wrote:
Try it, and you will know for sure. Strange things can happen. Let us know your results.

---


my thought exactly!

Feb 25, 2021 15:52:24   #
photoman022 Loc: Manchester CT USA
 
just re-read the original post. i use closeup filters; if i used the combination you describe i might get an HDR of a closeup photo. I would not get an HDR of a landscape or portrait or any other "normal" (i.e. non-closeup) subject because of the closeup filter. Depending on the closeup filter you need to me within micro-inches of your subject.

 
 
Feb 25, 2021 17:26:05   #
rmalarz Loc: Tempe, Arizona
 
Julian, could you share the link to this "amazing" article? I'm sure we'd all find it rather amusing.
--Bob
julian.gang wrote:
I just read on the walmart web site that combining a polarizing filte, a UV filter, and a close-up filter will create an HDR effect on the photo taken is this correct?...Julian

Feb 25, 2021 18:07:41   #
User ID
 
Bill_de wrote:
Try it, and you will know for sure. Strange things can happen. Let us know your results.

---

I already know the result.

This is not nookular fizzix.

Feb 25, 2021 18:37:36   #
Bill_de Loc: US
 
User ID wrote:
I already know the result.

This is not nookular fizzix.


But you knowing doesn't help the OP, or anybody else that might be curious.

Learning by doing is usually better than learning by listening to somebody, or reading about here .

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Feb 25, 2021 20:34:54   #
User ID
 
Bill_de wrote:
But you knowing doesn't help the OP, or anybody else that might be curious.

Learning by doing is usually better than learning by listening to somebody, or reading about here .

---

The result is in my post.
The result is also in the opening post.
No need to autopsy it.

OTOH you promote learn-by-doing. In that way you say the question need not have been posted. I can agree with that. I can agree with Newfie too.

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