5. Putting together and framing
To show off the best features of a property, you need to master the art of composition and frame.
a. Wide-Angle Perspective: To make the room look bigger, use a wide-angle lens to get more of it in one shot.
b. Horizontal Lines: Check that the frame’s horizontal lines are straight. Lines that are crooked or twisted can make your photos look less professional.
c. Vertical Lines: Make sure the frame has straight vertical lines. A tilt-shift lens can help fix distortion and make sure the image is straight on the screen.
d. Rule of Thirds: To make your shots look balanced and good, use the rule of thirds to arrange your subjects so that important things are placed along these lines or where they meet.
e. Leading Lines: Use lines that are natural or built into the property to draw the viewer’s eye into the frame and give it depth.
f. Focal Points: The property’s unique selling points, like a fireplace, an amazing view, or a beautifully designed kitchen, should be found and emphasized.
g. Frame Within a Frame: If you want to frame the view and give the picture more depth, you can use doorways, windows, or arches. This will draw the viewer’s attention to the scene.