How to photograph Research Analyst

This is the ultimate guide on how to photograph professionals and Research Analyst. As always, when taking pictures of people there are things to think about and below you will also find both camera and lens recommendations.

When trying to capture certain professionals you want the picture and the surroundings to say something, showing the audience that this is a Research Analyst and not something completely different. Perhaps the Research Analyst has an enviroment that you can clearly connect to their profession. A baker has his bakery, a pilot his cockpit and so on.

A professional portrait does not have to be a direct portrait, and if you are photographing the Research Analyst - just let him or her work as usual and you will try to capture them in their everyday life as Research Analyst? Of course, you can combine the editorial pictures with more portrait like pictures to get a complete coverage of the Research Analyst.

When taking editorial pictures it is really nice to have either a wide angle (such as 14-24 or 16-35mm) or a standard zoom lens (24-70mm etc). That will give you a lot of coverage in most situations and enviroments.

Moving on to the portraits it is really nice to use lenses with a maximum aperture value around f/1.2, f/1.4, f/1.8 or f/2. When using lenses like this you can really make the eyes or details to pop out and be sharp and crisp while the rest of the image can be a bit blurry. And this can both be standard prime lenses (as 35mm/f1.4, 50mm/f1.8 etc) as well as telephoto prime lenses (such as 85/f1.8, 105/f2.8 etc).

And remember, it is always worth getting a bit uncomfortable in order to get the best picture of the Research Analyst. Ask the Research Analyst if you can join them for a working day, no matter where and in what surroundings. Dare to get a bit dirty and your clients will definately appreciate the effort afterwards.

Best cameras for photographing Research Analyst

Perhaps you already have a camera but here are some popular camera alternatives that might be suitable for photographing professionals and Research Analyst.

Canon EOS 1D X Mark III Canon EOS 1D X Mark III
Lenses | Compatibility |  Specs | Compare
Released: 2020
Type: DSLR
Sensor: Full frame


Sony a7C II Sony a7C II
Lenses | Compatibility |  Specs | Compare
Released: 2023
Type: Mirrorless
Sensor: Full frame


Nikon D850 Nikon D850
Lenses | Compatibility |  Specs | Compare
Released: 2017
Type: DSLR
Sensor: Full frame


Canon EOS 8000D Canon EOS 8000D
Lenses | Compatibility |  Specs | Compare
Released: 2015
Type: DSLR
Sensor: APS-C (1.6x)


Sony ZV-E10 Sony ZV-E10
Lenses | Compatibility |  Specs | Compare
Released: 2021
Type: Mirrorless
Sensor: APS-C (1.5x)


Best lenses for photographing Research Analyst

Here are some popular lenses that might suit your needs when photographing professionals and Research Analyst. You can also view all of our lenses or start by selecting your camera and then see which lenses that are compatible.

Sony E 35mm F1.8 OSS Sony E 35mm F1.8 OSS
Review  |  Compatibility  |  Specs  |  Compare
Released: 2012
Normal Lens, no zoom (prime)
Aperture: f/1,8
Focal Length: 35 mm


Sony FE 50mm F1.2 GM Sony FE 50mm F1.2 GM
Review  |  Compatibility  |  Specs  |  Compare
Released: 2021
Normal Lens, no zoom (prime)
Aperture: f/1,2
Focal Length: 50 mm


Nikon AF-S 58mm F1.4 G Nikon AF-S 58mm F1.4 G
Review  |  Compatibility  |  Specs  |  Compare
Released: 2013
Normal Lens, no zoom (prime)
Aperture: f/1,4
Focal Length: 58 mm


Sony FE 50mm F1.8 Sony FE 50mm F1.8
Review  |  Compatibility  |  Specs  |  Compare
Released: 2016
Normal Lens, no zoom (prime)
Aperture: f/1,8
Focal Length: 50 mm


Nikon AF-S 50mm F1.4 G Nikon AF-S 50mm F1.4 G
Review  |  Compatibility  |  Specs  |  Compare
Released: 2008
Normal Lens, no zoom (prime)
Aperture: f/1,4
Focal Length: 50 mm


Images of other professionals

Here are a few images of professionals that might inspire you. Perhaps these can give you ideas on how to best photograph your Research Analyst? Click on the image you want to know more about. Each image has information with which camera and lens they were shot and with which settings.

Computer Specialist is inserting a new graphic card into his computer See camera and lens details
1/100s  50mm  f/4,5

Chef in his workspace - the restaurant kitchen See camera and lens details
1/20s  24mm  f/4

Hotel Receptionist is answering the phone See camera and lens details
1/80s  48mm  f/2,8

Airline Pilot is approaching New York in his simulator See camera and lens details
1/60s  26mm  f/3,5

Tattoo Artist is working in his studio See camera and lens details
1/125s  50mm  f/2,8

Teaching in front of her class and students are raising their hands See camera and lens details
1/125s  70mm  f/3,2

Surgeon and Surgery Nurses working together See camera and lens details
1/100s  15mm  f/5,6

A trader at a desk with three monitors and a laptop See camera and lens details
1/80s  35mm  f/4

Electrician in glasses is adjusting a wall outlet See camera and lens details
1/320s  17mm  f/3,5

Pastor is reading the Bible See camera and lens details
1/400s  238mm  f/6,3

A fisherman is heading out in the morning and laying out his nets See camera and lens details
1/400s  220mm  f/11

Architects are reviewing their project See camera and lens details
1/250s  24mm  f/2,8

Canon photographer with his Canon EF 400mm f/2,8 IS USM telephoto lens See camera and lens details
1/320s  135mm  f/5,6

Portrait of a female CEO See camera and lens details
1/160s  105mm  f/9

Painter is painting outside a store See camera and lens details
1/250s  50mm  f/7,1