1. When photographing Twilight
Some of the best night photos taken during twilight, when the sky is not completely black. Taking pictures during dusk will show more colors and details in the distance and it will let you use a faster Shutter Speed.
2. Using high ISO
Use high ISO if needed. Better get a rough picture of the blurry photos. And you can reduce that ugliness with image editing software. but if you blur, you can not do anything with that picture.
3. Stay Cool.
Taking photos at night requires a slow shutter speed. To take candid shots without blur at night, use a tripod or monopod to keep the camera still.
In addition to using a tripod or monopod, you are allowed to use Mirror Lockup setting and pressing the soft portion Shutter button. If your camera does not have the Mirror Lockup, you can use the self timer mode instead.
If you do not have a tripod or monopod, you must find some object buffer to maintain stable body and limbs. For example, you can lean on a wall or put your elbow on the table to keep your hand steady. If none of that helps you stay steady, standing with feet apart from each other and hold their breath when taking a picture.
4. Motion Blur
Not all images blur is bad. Some obscure photo like motion blur can add interest. Try images of moving objects, or deliberatly move your camera to create motion blur. Zooming while the shutter is still running will also add exciting motion effects.
5. Freeze your friend
When taking photos of friends in the evening, combining flash with a long exposure. Lights flash will freeze the foreground and the long exposure will broaden the background zone. Because people will usually move right after they saw the flash, shoot arranged for curtain curtain sync both (usually the custom function settings). This command will run the flash before Shooter closed, not from the beginning. Using a second curtain synchronization will also put your friends in front of each blur so that nothing is covering their faces. Second Curtain Sync is available on most digital SLR cameras, but rarely seen on camera danShutter point.
6. Shoot High Dynamic Range (HDR)
Place the camera on a tripod and Shoot as many as three exposures: one darker, one lighter, and one just in the middle. Your camera may have automatic exposure to help you for this. Load the image into Photoshop and create a HDR of three exposures. Now you have a picture that you can apply HDR tone mapping to reveal for more details. The tone mapped night photos can give results similar to the shooting during dusk with more post-processing control.
7. Several Shoot and Stack
Sometimes when you take a long exposure, noise and hot pixel will appear, even at the lowest ISO setting. To resolve this problem, start taking pictures of the same number of times (more is better), and use Photoshop CS3 image stacking to combine image analysis to eliminate noise and hot pixels.