Part III, "Cameras, Sensors, and Resolution," looks at the items that are used to capture the image beginning with the camera. This starts off with looking at cameras in general, the sensors, and how they work together. They generally break down into two types--the ones where the HDR is handled in the camera and the ones where the images are captured and manipulated outside of the camera.
This section will give you an overview of the various types of equipment that you can use and will need to create HDR images. You will look at camera phones, point-and-shoot cameras, large sensor cameras–dSLR and mirrorless--cameras that process in camera, lenses, and tripods.
Part IV, "Camera Settings," describes the main part of what it takes to get great HDR shots. You begin with getting everything set up to capture the correct image. This could be from a quick bracketed shot, to a fully manual shot with a tripod, cable release, and meticulous control over all of the settings.
You will also look at aperture and shutter priority modes, working in manual mode, controlling your ISO speeds, and auto bracketing. Most of these things are what is needed to be under complete control when creating an HDR image.
Part V, "Field Conditions," takes a look at the various conditions that you can run into and how to work with them when creating HDR based images. These include working in sunny conditions, on cloudy days, daytime landscapes, nighttime landscapes, as well as shots where both the indoors and outdoors come into play–shooting inside with big windows displaying the outside or outdoor areas where you want to capture detail of enclosed areas.
Part VI, "Accounting for Special Situations," means that there are times where you need to accomplish tasks that call for additional control. One of these is when you are doing close-up and still life photography. While these are not and should not be as dramatic as landscapes and architectural, you can get some good artistic images. Another situation is flash photography when you need some additional fill light to add to the image itself to bring it into balance.