advanced photography techniques

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Advanced Photography Techniques

Author: muhammad-faiz

Post on 26-Jun-2015



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2. Any set of photographs captured by a camera capable of 128 frames per second or greater, and of at least three consecutive frames documenting things that are normally invisible to the human eye the photograph itself may be taken in a way as to appear to freeze the motion, especially to reduce motion blur. capturing successive frames, either with a mechanical device or by moving data off electronic sensors very quickly. 3. 4. The use of camera movements on small- and medium-format cameras, and sometimes specifically refers to the use of tilt for selective focus, often for simulating a miniature scene. Focus on 1 object at a time and the other objects are blurred. It encompasses two different types of movements: rotation of the lens relative to the image plane, called tilt, and movement of the lens parallel to the image plane, called shift. Tilt is used to control the orientation of the plane of focus (PoF), and hence the part of an image that appears sharp; it makes use of the Scheimpflug principle. Shift is used to change the line of sight while avoiding the convergence of parallel lines, as when photographing tall buildings 5. 6. The image produced has a single hue, rather than recording the colors of the object that was photographed. Black-and-white pictures aren't typically starkly contrasted black and white. They mix black and white during a time manufacturing a variety of reminder grey. Monochrome images may be produced using black-and-white film or paper, or by manipulating color images using computer software. Color images can be converted to black and white on the computer using several methods including desaturating the existing color RGB image so no color remains visible (which still allows color channels to be manipulated to alter tones such as darkening a blue sky) or converting the image to a greyscale version (which eliminates the colors permanently) using software programs such as Photoshop. 7. The apparent streaking of rapidly moving objects in a still image or a sequence of images. It results when the image being recorded changes during the recording of a single frame, either due to rapid movement or long exposure. Motion blur is frequently used to show a sense of speed. You can artificially achieve this effect in a usual scene using cameras with a slow shutter speed. Adobe Photoshop can be used for this purpose, though sometimes images may look unnatural and unprofessional. 8. 9. Infrared refers to the spectrum of light just beyond the range humans can detect with their eyesight. This light range is between 700 1200 nm (nanometers). Another aspect of the IR spectrum, above near IR, is associated with thermal imaging. Infrared photography refers to a special type of photography, which uses films or sensors, which have infrared light sensitivity. By using infrared lights in a photograph one can bring special effects like false colors in a simple portrait. This type of photographs have the ability of penetrating light fog and haze in a successful way, to bring out a clear image. The wavelength of these photographs is also longer compared to visible light, which helps in obtaining a clearer image in spite of the pollution or dusts present in the air. Another major advantage of using infrared rays is it never produces any false color in black and white image until photographer selects the option of doing so. 10. 11. The art that contains smoke The other term is aleatoric art It is an aleatoric art form because it is art thats created through chance, relying heavily on randomness to give it its spark. The smoke can be the main subject or medium to create something else 12. 13. Extreme close-up photography, usually of very small subjects, in which the size of the subject in the photograph is greater than life size. Other definition is, finished photograph of a subject at greater than life size. In macro photography, a sharp image of a tiny object requires the lens to be positioned much closer still, with the lens moved even further out than for normal photography. True macro images are those that show the subject at a 1:1 to 10:1 ratio, or life size to 10 times the actual size of your subject. 14. 15. A set of techniques used in imaging and photography to reproduce a greater dynamic range of luminosity than possible using standard digital imaging or photographic techniques. A method that aims to add more "dynamic range" to photographs, where dynamic range is the ratio of light to dark in a photograph. HDR uses three photos, taken at different exposures. 16. 17. A raw image file contains minimally processed data from the image sensor. Raw image files are sometimes called digital negatives, because they serve the same role as negatives in film photography. Unlike negatives, these files need much more processing. Normally, the image is processed by a raw converter in a wide-gamut internal colorspace where precise adjustments can be made before conversion to a "positive" file format such as TIFF or JPEG for storage, printing, or further manipulation, which often encodes the image in a device-dependent colorspace. 18. 19. Stitching several pictures taken with the same camera into one. Technique of photography, using specialized equipment or software, that captures images with elongated fields of view. It is sometimes known as wide format photography. The term has also been applied to a photograph that is cropped to a relatively wide aspect ratio. 20. 21. For more information Please visit