- how to edit
- the importance of lighting
- aperture settings
- how to work a camera
- shallow and deep depth of field
- natural light
- brown eyes
- brown hair
- the purpose of the main light is to give the direct light of your subject
- the fill light is to fill in the darkness of your subject that is left
- Butterfly lighting and Split lighting .
- )I’m interested in being a Cinematographer it catches my eye the most.
- ) Reading scripts and liaising with the director, Visiting locations to take test shots, Suggesting suitable lighting, angles, filters, and techniques to the director
- ) The yearly salary is 44,392 or 19 an hour
- )I like that they are in charge of filming many things like movies, shorts, and shows.
- ) You would need to study in Fine arts or photography.
This mode is almost the exact opposite of portrait mode in that it sets the camera up with a small aperture (large number) to make sure as much of the scene you’re photographing will be in focus as possible.
Photographing moving objects is what sports mode (also called ‘action mode’ in some cameras) is designed for. It is ideal for photographing any moving objects including people playing sports, pets, cars, wildlife etc.
Night mode (a technique also called ‘slow shutter sync’) is for shooting in low light situations and sets your camera to use a longer shutter speed to help capture details of the background but it also fires off a flash to illuminate the foreground (and subject).
This mode extends your digital camera from just capturing still images to capturing moving ones. Most new digital cameras these days come with a movie mode that records both video but also sound.
In this mode you have full control over your camera and need to think about all settings including shutter speed, aperture, ISO, white balance, flash etc. It gives you the flexibility to set your shots up as you wish.
Program Mode (P)
Some digital cameras have this priority mode in addition to auto mode (in a few cameras Program mode IS full Auto mode
Aperture Priority Mode (A or AV)
This mode is really a semi-automatic (or semi-manual) mode where you choose the aperture and where your camera chooses the other settings (shutter speed, white balance, ISO etc) so as to ensure you have a well balanced exposure.
Macro mode lets you move your closer into your subject to take a close up picture. It’s great for shooting flowers, insects or other small objects.
When you switch to portrait mode your camera will automatically select a large aperture (small number) which helps to keep your background out of focus (ie it sets a narrow depth of field – ensuring your subject is the only thing in focus and is therefore the center of attention in the shot).
Auto mode tells your camera to use it’s best judgement to select shutter speed, aperture, ISO, white balance, focus and flash to take the best shot that it can.
Focal length: 29.00mm
Exposure: 1/250 sec; f/5.6; ISO 1600; Aperture Priority; Pattern Metering