At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?

Started 4 months ago | Discussions
gary0319
gary0319 Veteran Member • Posts: 6,762
Re: Rodeo

Mark_A wrote:

gary0319 wrote:

Thanks Mark,

Yes, Olympus E-M1 II will do 18 FPS Continuous AF with refocus between each shot, but I back off a bit to 15FPS. The lens on this shoot was the PanLeica 100-400.

I went to a presentation on the latest Olympus, it is an impressive piece of kit.

Particularly I thought the starting saving images from the first focusing was a neat trick.

Mark_A

I think you are referring to the Pro-Photo feature where the camera begins saving images to a buffer after gaining focus, but before the shutter is actually released. At that point the final image as well as those in the buffer are written to the card. I have used this but for rodeo and horse jumping, I prefer to just shoot a burst of  15-20. However I have friends that swear by the Pro-Photo feature.

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Mark_A
OP Mark_A Forum Pro • Posts: 15,118
Re: Rodeo

gary0319 wrote:

Mark_A wrote:

I went to a presentation on the latest Olympus, it is an impressive piece of kit.

Particularly I thought the starting saving images from the first focusing was a neat trick.

Mark_A

I think you are referring to the Pro-Photo feature where the camera begins saving images to a buffer after gaining focus, but before the shutter is actually released. At that point the final image as well as those in the buffer are written to the card. I have used this but for rodeo and horse jumping, I prefer to just shoot a burst of 15-20. However I have friends that swear by the Pro-Photo feature.

Yes, it is probably that.

I made my choices with my current gear and compared to your equipment I am just not set up for sports or fast action. I am set well for portraits and landscapes, (Nikon D800) although because I like some sports I will make the effort, but fast bursts aren't available for me.

I do ok at some motorsports though, it does acquire focus well. I need to experiment with more modes though to get the most out of it.

Mark_A

gary0319
gary0319 Veteran Member • Posts: 6,762
Re: Rodeo

Mark_A wrote:

gary0319 wrote:

Mark_A wrote:

I went to a presentation on the latest Olympus, it is an impressive piece of kit.

Particularly I thought the starting saving images from the first focusing was a neat trick.

Mark_A

I think you are referring to the Pro-Photo feature where the camera begins saving images to a buffer after gaining focus, but before the shutter is actually released. At that point the final image as well as those in the buffer are written to the card. I have used this but for rodeo and horse jumping, I prefer to just shoot a burst of 15-20. However I have friends that swear by the Pro-Photo feature.

Yes, it is probably that.

I made my choices with my current gear and compared to your equipment I am just not set up for sports or fast action. I am set well for portraits and landscapes, (Nikon D800) although because I like some sports I will make the effort, but fast bursts aren't available for me.

I do ok at some motorsports though, it does acquire focus well. I need to experiment with more modes though to get the most out of it.

Mark_A

If at some point in the future you would want to consider a mirrorless camera and are interested in action, be sure to do your research carefully. Not all current mirrorless cameras are able to maintain a high frame rate with C-AF...….particularly with adapted lenses.

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IR1234 Senior Member • Posts: 1,546
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
1

Amateur cycling event 4 years ago, 22,000 images in 6 hours, although 18,000 was over 3 hours of that. Haven’t done that event in a couple of years due to weather, but expecting to do it again on Saturday. Something like 10,000 cyclists.

But we regularly do running events or triathlons, so 6-7,000 really isn’t that uncommon. And our summer work sees about 6-7,000 per day per camera average. My personal work camera is showing maybe 1.1m on it’s latest shutter, with a global count of 2.1m. We do have another works camera with maybe 1.6m and no rebuild, yet.

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Moti Veteran Member • Posts: 8,515
Music festivals
2

Mark_A wrote:

I know some of you are just sprayers and prayers just teasing, but at what events did you shoot the most images.

Just trying to get an idea of what people feel is a lot because I expect we will have different feelings on this topic.

For me at everyday subjects I normally shoot between 30-90 and when reviewing them am happy if I get one proper special keeper.

On the higher side I went to a motor sports event and shot 400. At least 400 is all I have left, perhaps I shot more and deleted a load I can't remember. Anyhow 400 is my top so far.

What about you? where how many and why?

Mark_A

My wife and I specialise in music and stage photography, mainly for classical, jazz and blues concerts.  Our biggest yearly event is a chamber music festival in Belgium that lasts two weeks.

During this festival we shoot master classes, rehearsals, concerts and receptions. We usually star shooting at 08:45 for the classes and the rehearsals and end after midnight on concert days followed by receptions.

This year, we shot about 9,000 photos altogether, from which about 2,800 photos were kept. We shoot only raw and we never use burst, anticipation is the name of the game.  This is maybe the explanation for the high keepers rate. We shoot this festival for already 12 years so many things get into routine and are easy to anticipate.

Working as a team of two, allows us to split, so on days without concerts, my wife does the shooting and I stay in the hotel room doing the processing mainly with Lightroom.

Moti

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AussiePhil Contributing Member • Posts: 579
Re: 3k+ at sports events

Mark_A wrote:

AussiePhil wrote:

Nothing unusual to come back with 3k+ images from even a partial day at a race track or tennis event.

Highest number was close to 10k one day at the Aus Open tennis a few years back now. That day spanned over 12hrs of shooting

Phil do you mind me asking how large and what type your memory cards are?

I use 64Gb Cards now in dual slots set up generally as Raw+JPG to card 1 with overflow to card 2,

I was using 32Gb cards for a while

on bigger days as soon as card 1 is full it is removed and content copied to portable storage, it's inserted back in, formatted and card2 allowed to fill and flow over back to card 1 and process repeated if needed.

At events like the Tennis were there is a break both cards will get copied to portable storage between matches and once we have confirmed files are on storage cards formatted and we start again

apart from the end of day cull 18fps is addictive and even very short bursts add up over 3 to 8 hours

I can normally cull a few thousand in an evening if needed.

Mark_A

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Phil
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BrentSchumer
BrentSchumer Senior Member • Posts: 1,536
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?

Mark_A wrote:

Hi Brent,

Interesting that they were confiscating cameras, and that yours got through.

It is a nice shot your Sumo one, so your gear did a good job there I would say but it must have been difficult being so far away.

I envy the pro photographers at motorsports events because they get to be inside the fencing which is always a limiting factor for me, being outside it.

Mark_A

So Sumo was 537 shots (1,074 files with JPEG and RAW).

That seat was actually quite far from the action.  You have the same comment as Tony Northrup! Click Me

Seat for reference

The Westminister Kennel Club show ended up being 1,824 shutter exposures across 1.5 hours, a personal record.

I think the MSG camera confiscations were inconsistent because security staff were probably given vague instructions. Luckily the A6000 is the most touristy looking camera out there and its 18-135mm lens is quite small.

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tony field Forum Pro • Posts: 10,369
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
3

Mark_A wrote:

tony field wrote:

The only time I shoot a large number of photographs per hour is for figure skating where I have to use motor drive for the jumps. For a day's shooting this might usually results in more than 1,500 shots. For other events such as show jumping, speed skating, motorcycle races Etc, I shoot single frame only this usually results in fewer than 500 shots per day.

Hi Tony,

I can imagine jumps could be hard to capture without burst.

Indeed skater doing a triple spin in the air definitely needs motor drive to capture an optimal shot.

I just started using burst for motorbikes, but my D800 has quite a slow burst rate, I could pretty much see it acquiring focus between shots. Worked a treat though.

Each sport has its own physical rhythm. once you begin to become familiar with shooting the sport you will probably find that you will rely less and less on motor drive to capture the shot. Motor bikes have their own delightful rhythm and it is nice when you can follow the rhythm for composition. This is a shot from my first attempt at motorbikes with a film DSLR in ancient days. I found it straightforward to figure this out. The apparent grain is largely caused by the flying dirt cloud of the bikes. In more recent times i find shooting motorcycle racing is much cleaner and easier to shoot

In 1970

Mark_A

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tbcass
tbcass Forum Pro • Posts: 44,208
Sports
1

Because that is where high speed burst shooting is most valuable.

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Tom

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TacticDesigns
TacticDesigns Veteran Member • Posts: 6,487
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?

tony field wrote:

Mark_A wrote:

tony field wrote:

The only time I shoot a large number of photographs per hour is for figure skating where I have to use motor drive for the jumps. For a day's shooting this might usually results in more than 1,500 shots. For other events such as show jumping, speed skating, motorcycle races Etc, I shoot single frame only this usually results in fewer than 500 shots per day.

Hi Tony,

I can imagine jumps could be hard to capture without burst.

Indeed skater doing a triple spin in the air definitely needs motor drive to capture an optimal shot.

I just started using burst for motorbikes, but my D800 has quite a slow burst rate, I could pretty much see it acquiring focus between shots. Worked a treat though.

Each sport has its own physical rhythm. once you begin to become familiar with shooting the sport you will probably find that you will rely less and less on motor drive to capture the shot. Motor bikes have their own delightful rhythm and it is nice when you can follow the rhythm for composition. This is a shot from my first attempt at motorbikes with a film DSLR in ancient days. I found it straightforward to figure this out. The apparent grain is largely caused by the flying dirt cloud of the bikes. In more recent times i find shooting motorcycle racing is much cleaner and easier to shoot

In 1970

Mark_A

+1

The other reason to take multiple pictures of the same moment is . . . because you don't know if that particular shot is going to be the best shot of that moment.

Case in point . . . when photographing 20-30 cheerleaders going into their pyramid.

If you know the routine, you might know that 5 seconds from now the pyramid will transform into an awesome shot.

So . . . do you wait for that moment?

Or do you realize that the pyramid may collapse and that composition 5 seconds from now isn't going to happen, so now may actually be the best shot.

So . . . you take the shot now, even knowing that 5 seconds from now is the actual "keeper" because . . . in a performance / routine . . . nothing is guaranteed.

And then on the other hand . . . if you don't know the routine . . . like a professional that is photographing all sorts of athletes that they never saw before . . . you shoot as you go, because what you are seeing now may be the best composition. Not knowing the routine, you just don't know! LOL.

Take care & Happy Shooting!

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tony field Forum Pro • Posts: 10,369
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?

TacticDesigns wrote:

tony field wrote:

Mark_A wrote:

tony field wrote:

The only time I shoot a large number of photographs per hour is for figure skating where I have to use motor drive for the jumps. For a day's shooting this might usually results in more than 1,500 shots. For other events such as show jumping, speed skating, motorcycle races Etc, I shoot single frame only this usually results in fewer than 500 shots per day.

Hi Tony,

I can imagine jumps could be hard to capture without burst.

Indeed skater doing a triple spin in the air definitely needs motor drive to capture an optimal shot.

I just started using burst for motorbikes, but my D800 has quite a slow burst rate, I could pretty much see it acquiring focus between shots. Worked a treat though.

Each sport has its own physical rhythm. once you begin to become familiar with shooting the sport you will probably find that you will rely less and less on motor drive to capture the shot. Motor bikes have their own delightful rhythm and it is nice when you can follow the rhythm for composition. This is a shot from my first attempt at motorbikes with a film DSLR in ancient days. I found it straightforward to figure this out. The apparent grain is largely caused by the flying dirt cloud of the bikes. In more recent times i find shooting motorcycle racing is much cleaner and easier to shoot

In 1970

Mark_A

+1

The other reason to take multiple pictures of the same moment is . . . because you don't know if that particular shot is going to be the best shot of that moment.

Case in point . . . when photographing 20-30 cheerleaders going into their pyramid.

If you know the routine, you might know that 5 seconds from now the pyramid will transform into an awesome shot.

So . . . do you wait for that moment?

Certainly multiple shots would be useful. however holding the shutter button down for 5 seconds or more to get the awesome shot is kind of ridiculous. I would be inclined to shoot a few shots when the pyramid is under construction and shoot the money shot when the timing arises. To me not rocket science.

Or do you realize that the pyramid may collapse and that composition 5 seconds from now isn't going to happen, so now may actually be the best shot.

So . . . you take the shot now, even knowing that 5 seconds from now is the actual "keeper" because . . . in a performance / routine . . . nothing is guaranteed.

Indeed true nothing is guaranteed during a performance and I have shot hundreds of them for theatre and dance Etc

And then on the other hand . . . if you don't know the routine . . . like a professional that is photographing all sorts of athletes that they never saw before . . . you shoot as you go, because what you are seeing now may be the best composition. Not knowing the routine, you just don't know! LOL.

Take care & Happy Shooting!

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TacticDesigns
TacticDesigns Veteran Member • Posts: 6,487
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?

tony field wrote:

TacticDesigns wrote:

tony field wrote:

Mark_A wrote:

tony field wrote:

The only time I shoot a large number of photographs per hour is for figure skating where I have to use motor drive for the jumps. For a day's shooting this might usually results in more than 1,500 shots. For other events such as show jumping, speed skating, motorcycle races Etc, I shoot single frame only this usually results in fewer than 500 shots per day.

Hi Tony,

I can imagine jumps could be hard to capture without burst.

Indeed skater doing a triple spin in the air definitely needs motor drive to capture an optimal shot.

I just started using burst for motorbikes, but my D800 has quite a slow burst rate, I could pretty much see it acquiring focus between shots. Worked a treat though.

Each sport has its own physical rhythm. once you begin to become familiar with shooting the sport you will probably find that you will rely less and less on motor drive to capture the shot. Motor bikes have their own delightful rhythm and it is nice when you can follow the rhythm for composition. This is a shot from my first attempt at motorbikes with a film DSLR in ancient days. I found it straightforward to figure this out. The apparent grain is largely caused by the flying dirt cloud of the bikes. In more recent times i find shooting motorcycle racing is much cleaner and easier to shoot

In 1970

Mark_A

+1

The other reason to take multiple pictures of the same moment is . . . because you don't know if that particular shot is going to be the best shot of that moment.

Case in point . . . when photographing 20-30 cheerleaders going into their pyramid.

If you know the routine, you might know that 5 seconds from now the pyramid will transform into an awesome shot.

So . . . do you wait for that moment?

Certainly multiple shots would be useful. however holding the shutter button down for 5 seconds or more to get the awesome shot is kind of ridiculous. I would be inclined to shoot a few shots when the pyramid is under construction and shoot the money shot when the timing arises. To me not rocket science.

+1

Exactly what I said.

Or do you realize that the pyramid may collapse and that composition 5 seconds from now isn't going to happen, so now may actually be the best shot.

So . . . you take the shot now, even knowing that 5 seconds from now is the actual "keeper" because . . . in a performance / routine . . . nothing is guaranteed.

Indeed true nothing is guaranteed during a performance and I have shot hundreds of them for theatre and dance Etc

+1

Sorry for tacking this onto this thread . . . but it's because I agree with what has been said.

The other thing is athletes and poses.

With 20-30 athletes . . . anything is possible with each athlete's balance, pose and facial expression.

You might take a picture when they enter their pyramid.

But a fraction of a second later, one athlete may shift their balance and all of a sudden you have another face in the composition. So you shoot that.

Even though you are 4 seconds away from the keeper.

With athletes, balance, poses and facial expression . . . it's not so much spray and pray . . . but realizing that their are a series of opportunities along the way. And nothing is guaranteed, so you take the opportunities along the way.

It just so happens that if you are quick enough to take advantage of those opportunities . . . then your buffer may fill up. In which case . . . a camera with a big buffer lets you take advantage of those opportunities that you see.

Take care & Happy Shooting!

And then on the other hand . . . if you don't know the routine . . . like a professional that is photographing all sorts of athletes that they never saw before . . . you shoot as you go, because what you are seeing now may be the best composition. Not knowing the routine, you just don't know! LOL.

Take care & Happy Shooting!

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alcelc
alcelc Forum Pro • Posts: 11,907
Travelling
1

Mark_A wrote:

I know some of you are just sprayers and prayers just teasing, but at what events did you shoot the most images.

Just trying to get an idea of what people feel is a lot because I expect we will have different feelings on this topic.

For me at everyday subjects I normally shoot between 30-90 and when reviewing them am happy if I get one proper special keeper.

On the higher side I went to a motor sports event and shot 400. At least 400 is all I have left, perhaps I shot more and deleted a load I can't remember. Anyhow 400 is my top so far.

What about you? where how many and why?

Mark_A

as well as certain special local event.

From a typical 10~16 days trips (all overseas), depending on the destinations, I could take +/-3K shots back home. Certain interesting local events like the annual street Halloween party of my area, flower show, Lantern Festival etc or certain rarely held religious ceremony that worth to carry my camera for it, would take around 200~400 shots per event.

I am not the type of shooters who are looking to produce an art piece, so shall not take a lot of shots on the same object and finally keep the best few, pp to the best and deleted the others.

I use my camera to record a piece of my memory. Hence any images taken during my trip, if can meet with my basic technical standard, will be a keeper. For all of my travelling photos (or individual shooting event) are used to create a slideshow (better and easier playback) in format of video (used to 1080, now moving onto 4K). So more shots would be welcome. I suppose a 10 minutes video (says, 5" display time per shot would mean max 120 shots only!) would be too short to cover a happy 2 weeks holiday?

My video for the last 11 days trip to Holy Land is long as 7.5 hours, splitting up in days of around 30 minutes to longest 1+ hour per each days.

I shall never mind to have as many memory I can keep.

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Albert

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David Pavlich
David Pavlich Veteran Member • Posts: 3,952
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
1

The ATP tournament in Toronto last year.  It takes a lot of shots to get those perfect 'ball on the racquet' shots.

David

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AussiePhil Contributing Member • Posts: 579
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
1

David Pavlich wrote:

The ATP tournament in Toronto last year. It takes a lot of shots to get those perfect 'ball on the racquet' shots.

David

The weird thing is the better the player the easier it is to get that particular shot as the better players tend to have a lot more timing consistency and it becomes easier the time the shutter press.

oh a tip .... it's often easier to get some of those during the warm up when your not trying to follow the action at the same time

I have a flickr album dedicated to Racket on Ball images

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Papa48 Senior Member • Posts: 1,530
200-300
2

I'm shooting another annual fundraising event (fifteen spelling bee teams and their three- hour competition) for our local Adult Literacy Center, next week. At the same event last year I shot 200-300. I'll shoot around the same number when requested to do our church's social and learning events.  On a really good photo club outing it's usually 100-250. I shoot raw, so it will take hours to select and edit the best of those. That's plenty of work for my aging eyes and brain.

Franglais91 Contributing Member • Posts: 966
Chinese Wedding
2

Mark_A wrote:

I know some of you are just sprayers and prayers just teasing, but at what events did you shoot the most images.

Just trying to get an idea of what people feel is a lot because I expect we will have different feelings on this topic.

For me at everyday subjects I normally shoot between 30-90 and when reviewing them am happy if I get one proper special keeper.

On the higher side I went to a motor sports event and shot 400. At least 400 is all I have left, perhaps I shot more and deleted a load I can't remember. Anyhow 400 is my top so far.

What about you? where how many and why?

Mark_A

I am a humble amateur. I Don't take away trade from Professionals - but every year one of my friends asks me to shoot a wedding, usually their own. I do it on two conditions:

1. I Don't get paid

2. I get invited to the party. I love parties

One year it was a Chinese friend. What I didn't know was that there are lots of rituals, visits to both groups of parents to take tea, big feast in a top Chinese restaurant with all the family. It goes on over three days, day and night. And afterwards - the parents offer you a little packet of money that it is rude to refuse.

I think I did about 2000 images over the three days. This is not spray-and-pray. It's carefully recording an important event in the lives of people I care about.

I made my usual choice of the images that I thought were successful and supplied full-size JPG's to the couple. They were used in various albums combined with images from other photographers. There were also some variants produced by the bride (transformation into black-and-white then recoloured manually).

BTW my usual number of shots is as follows:

- one day touristing/travelling = 70-100 images

- Model shooting = 400 images

- normal wedding with ceremony and festivities = 800 images

- 2-hour show with 80 people on stage and I try to get one good shot of every one = 1200 images

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Kurgo Regular Member • Posts: 285
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
2

The most I shoot is when I pull an all-nighter with a lot of star-trailing included. I'll get to the location in the late afternoon, shoot some 30-50 shots before/at sunset, get to the location for the star trails, then let the camera happily shoot away while I watch something on my phone and try not freezing to death (several hundred shots usually), after that's done I'll either go to a different place in the same location for more star trails with a different perspective or I'll go and take a few photos of the night sky, especially if the Milky Way is clearly visible. Then I'll just wait for sunrise, shoot more pics and finally go back home to be a zombie for the remainder of the day.

Other than that I have a high number of photos when I do macro or when I'm able to try some wildlife (birds, mostly), but that's rarer at least for me.

tbcass
tbcass Forum Pro • Posts: 44,208
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
1

TacticDesigns wrote:

Indeed skater doing a triple spin in the air definitely needs motor drive to capture an optimal shot.

Motor drive!!! You're dating yourself. I do find high speed burst mode valuable for sports. People who don't shoot sports and other action probably don't realize how valuable it is.

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Tom

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hotdog321
hotdog321 Forum Pro • Posts: 20,435
Re: At what events / occasions did you shoot the most images?
1

The number varies wildly. Sports or a long news assignment may generate upwards of 300-600 shots. A quick feature assignment may only generate a couple of dozen shots.

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