Balance, f/9.5, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/125
Proportion, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/250
Rhythm, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/16
Emphasis, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/180
Harmony, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/20
Variety, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/20
Unity, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/1500
Line, f/8, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/500
Color, f/16, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/45
I took a picture of this mural because it has a lot of color. The colors mix very well. I feel that this pic resembles color very well.
Shape, f/16, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/45
Line, f/6.7, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/750
Space , f/13, ISO 400, Shutter Speed 1/350
My photo is about respecting those who have fallen for our country. In my picture, I have a girl standing in front of the American flag saluting it. This is supposed to represent her having respect for her country. I thought about this idea at the last minute, and thought this would be a very easy and quick picture to take. The picture is slightly blurred but I think it came out okay.
1. I took these pictures on a tripod in a dark room. My partner just did whatever he wanted with the glowsticks.
2. I didn't have any struggles with the light painting
3. I didn't learn anything from this assignment
4. This assignment doesn't give me any ideas for light painting
Shutter speeds are a technical and aesthetic choice a photographer needs to make before releasing the shutter. The shutter inside your camera controls the duration of time the sensor is exposed to light. Capturing blur or motion in your photograph can emphasize movement and add drama. A fast speed is often utilized to freeze the movement of a subject. A slower shutter speed can be used to show motion and visualize movement. Shutter speeds are expressed as seconds or fractions of seconds. As a general rule to prevent unintentional camera shake you should avoid handholding your digital cameras at shutter speeds slower than 1/2x focal length. Using a tripod can help eliminate camera shake when using slower shutter speed. The visual blur and suggestion of movement occurs because the subject is moving against a static background. Layering motion of different subjects moving different directions at different speeds can set up interesting dynamics within a photograph. Fast shutter speed can make normal subjects appear to appear to freeze in the air. When photographing people running relatively close to the camera a shutter speed of 1/1000 second or faster should freeze most motion. The distance the subject is from the camera, the speed of the subject, and the focal length of the lens will affect wether the subject is sharp or blurred.Slower shutter speeds can help convey the idea of motion and movement. Slow shutter speeds combined with panning can help isolate the subject from a busy and distracting background. A tripod combined with a long exposure can capture the fireworks' trails. Water movement can be emphasized with long exposures.
a. Daguerreotype was invented by Louis Daguerre in 1839.
b. The process of making a daguerreotype starts with a silver-plated copper plate. That plate is first buffed and polished until it looks like a mirror. Then the plate is sensitized to light over iodine and bromine in specialized, light-proof boxes.