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Architecture Photography MasterPrize

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Architecture Photography MasterPrizeAwards:

  • Inclusion in the press campaign directed to hundreds of thousands of architecture professionals, press, and potential clients worldwide,
  • A profile in the online architecture directory, making it easier for clients to contact you,
  • A feature in the Architecture of the Year book, distributed internationally,
  • Online Winner Certificates,
  • Winner Seal to promote your winning online, in print and on social media.

Categories:

Exterior Photography

  • Bridges
  • Cultural Exterior
  • Historic Exterior
  • Landscape / Urban Design
  • Public Exterior
  • Cityscapes
  • Educational Exterior
  • Hospitality Exterior
  • Residential Exterior
  • Commercial Exterior
  • Healthcare Exterior
  • Industrial Exterior
  • Retail Exterior
  • Other Exterior
  • Exterior Details
  • Sustainable Exterior

Interior Photography 

  • Commercial Interior
  • Healthcare Interior
  • Industrial Interior
  • Public Interior
  • Cultural Interior
  • Historic Interior
  • Residential Interior
  • Educational Interior
  • Hospitality Interior
  • Retail Interior
  • Other Interior
  • Interior Details
  • Sustainable Interior

Online submission of digital images via the website.

Image requirements: no larger than 4MB per image. Save as JPG compression High, 72 dpi, and minimum 1,000 pixels on the longest side.

OFFICIAL WEBSITE

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PHOTOGRAPHY TIPS FOR YOU:
Light is essential to every photograph, in any subcategory. In architecture photography, light can add drama, obscure details or create flattering lines. Getting the shot means finding the right light, whether you want a moody silhouette, a nighttime long exposure or an old building against a bright blue sky. Time of day makes a big difference in how the photo is lit — understanding where the sun will be when you head to the building allows you to choose the best type of light for the shot. If the sun is behind the building or you have low-light conditions, you’ll either get a silhouette or overexpose the sky. With the sun in the front or towards the side, the building can be photographed with an evener exposure and ambient light. Of course, this directional light requires the sun to be lower in the sky, which means heading out in the morning or evening, not in the middle of the day.