One of the top complaints from amateur photographers is that their images are blurry. The reason for is that there isn’t usually enough light reaching the sensor, so the camera can’t make a sharp image. A tripod or a monopod can help in solving this issue, also you can choose a higher ISO setting for faster shutter speeds or use flash to freeze any movement.

Too much contrast appears when there is a strong difference between light and dark areas of the image. There are two possible ways to solve this problem – you can use flash to fill in the dark areas of the image or underexpose the image by one or two stops to see the difference.

If your subject is too far away, the pick appears to be of a low quality. You can move a good quality zoom lens to make a subject closer or crop the image later. Always remember that cropping reduces the quality.

Red eyes have always been a scourge of all photographers. Of course you can remove it by using your editing software, however it’s a good idea to know how to prevent them from occurring. You can do it by avoiding your camera’s built-in flash or using an automatic red-eye reduction mode. Another technique is to make your subjects look away from the camera for the photo, in order to avoid the reflection in their eyes.

Low resolution setting always makes the image quality suffer. In addition, you might not have known that every time you save an image as a jpeg file it loses some quality. A small file, only limit your editing options. In order to avoid that you need to buy additional memory cards to expand the space for your files.