============================================Let's take a bit better photos than usual!============================================This App helps you understand basic composition and framing with templates. Some templates contain grids and others contain human forms. The templates help you compose more interesting images.Composition can dramatically change the impression of images. Let's practice the composition and framing by using this App with your iPhone, and IMPROVE your photography skills!How to Use1. There are 6 templates. Pick a template you like to try.2. It shows grids, lines, or people shapes depending on the template you pick. You can get the TIPs for each templates!3. Take photos using the template! It helps you to compose your images!CautionTake better photos than usual with your iPhone. This App helps you compose an image by showing templates.[Rule of Thirds] Grids divide the frame into nine parts and create hot spots where they cross. Grid lines and hot spots are very important to compose your images. Try to frame the main object on the lines or hot spots! You do NOT need to use all lines or spots. You can simply try to pick one spot and/or one line. Here are some ideas. Try the horizon with one of the lines, or maybe a beautiful coffee cup on the table with one of the spots![Center Line] "Rule of Thirds" works well but sometimes you might want to center an object. You can show the beauty of symmetry using a very long pavement with trees on both sides. The middle line can also be used to center a photo of a single object.[Diagonal Line] If the frame height is close to its width (which is perfect for iPhone photo size!), then diagonal lines run very close to the hot spots. Add depth and dynamic framing by lining up objects on these diagonal lines.[Head Shot] Pay attention to the space around people! If you have no space between the top of head to the edge of frame, it will look very tight and uncomfortable. If you have too much space, then you are wasting it. Also, try the "Rule of Thirds"! To develop negative space, leave more of it to the side where the model is looking.[Medium Shot] Medium shots should not cut off people at their joints. If you crop a model's elbow it will make the length of his or her arm look awkward. When photographing a close up of a face do not crop its features, such as the eyes, noses and mouths. Also, try to incorporate a background to show depth.[Full Body Shot] Give more space to the top than the bottom. It helps make the image more stable. Full body shots have more space around people so be sure to apply "Rule of Thirds" to the background!