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Old 04-05-2019, 02:49 AM   #7
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Join Date: Feb 2007
Location: Grand Rapids, MI
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Originally Posted by RobJor View Post
Moving forward, my thought is you want to be a little further off the track and shoot later when the train lights not so direct, when the headlights are not focused directly into your sensor but aimed past you and underexpose slightly, in your case ISO 200 instead of 500.

Huh? He'll want to increase the ISO substantially so he can use a faster shutter speed to control the blown out headlights. ISO 200 in low light just means he'd have to counter that with a slower shutter speed resulting in the headlights being blown out even more.
Rhymes with slice, rice and mice, and probably should be spelled like "Tice."

This pretty much sums it up:
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