There should be a dial or arrows somewhere on your camera. Move the dial left or right/ arrows up or down depending on the shutter speeds you want. The shutter speed format is usually in 1/1000, 1/250, 1/30, 1/2, 1/4, etc. The higher the bottom number, the faster the shutter speed is.
Open the Camera+ 2 app. Set the shooting mode (yellow icon) at the top of the screen to Manual. Next, tap the Shutter Speed icon just above the shutter button (circled in red below). The Shutter Speed slider will appear at the bottom of the viewfinder.
The capture screen will appear on your iPhone. Tap the Capture Mode icon in the lower right, which is automatically set to Auto. Choose shutter priority mode to set the shutter speed. From the left-hand toolbar, select the shutter speed and set it to between 1/10″ and 30″ (depending on your end goal).
Your iPhone's shutter speed ranges from 1/8000s which is really fast, to 1/3s which as you can imagine is slow, BUT it might not be enough in dimly lit situations. Whereas, an app can give you an extended shutter speed range of up to a full 30 seconds.
The ISO camera settings will tell the camera how much light it needs to be able to produce an image. In other words, it is the amount of light needed to create a photo. It also means that the higher the ISO number, the faster the shutter speed you can use in low light situations using the same aperture.
Faced with the same scene, the iPhone 6 chose ISO 160 and a shutter speed of 1/30 sec. Photograph: [+] The iPhone 6 chose both a lower ISO and a faster shutter speed, which leads to a darker image, but one that is much sharper and also displays less noise.
To speed up your shutter speed simply open your preferred camera app, select shutter speed and use the slider to adjust to the speed that you want.
Shutter Speed is normally indicated using a shutter icon (circle formed of interlocking segments), or an "S". Once you tap on the shutter speed icon you'll get a list of speeds, ranging from fractions of seconds as fast as 1/3200 of a second, all the way up to 30 seconds.
Select Pro Mode on Samsung Camera app to make manual adjustments to the following:
Different Shutter Speeds The average camera speed is usually 1/60. Speeds slower than this are hard to manage as they almost always lead to blurry photographs. The most common shutter speed settings available on cameras are usually 1/500, 1/250, 1/125, 1/60, 1/30, 1/15, 1/8 etc.
As a rule of thumb, you should use a minimum shutter speed of 1/focal length. So for a 200mm lens, use a shutter speed of at least 1/200th.
A slow shutter is 1/10 of a second while a fast shutter is 1/2000 of a second. Optionally, you can manually control the shutter speed settings along with aperture and ISO. It's crucial to remember that the darker the situation, the slower the shutter speed.
A value around 1/250s or below can be considered fast. When we say 1/250s, it means one-hundred-and-two-fiftieth of a second. Similarly, a shutter speed of 1/500s implies that the shutter stays open for one-five-hundredth of a second.
Shutter speeds faster than around 1/500th of a second will freeze all but the fastest moving objects. On most cameras, the fastest possible shutter speed is either 1/4000th of a second or 1/8000th of a second. At this end of the range, you'll freeze even fast-moving race cars in place.
As a rule of thumb, your shutter speed needs to be double (or more) than the lens focal length. So, for example, if using a 50mm lens, your shutter speed should be 1/100th sec or faster. If shooting with a 75mm lens, your shutter speed should be at least 1/150th sec.