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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Shutter Speed
  2. Curves
  3. Camera Obscura
  4. Lines
  5. Joseph Niecephore Niepce
  1. a The composition technique concentrating on lines to make your photograph. Vertical lines mean power and strength. Horizontal lines show relaxation and calm. Diagonal lines show movement and are dynamic. Leading lines bring the viewer's eye into your photo and show depth.
  2. b The man who successfully took the very first photograph.
  3. c An adjustment in Photoshop used to fine tune the overall exposure, and also work on the contrast of your image.
  4. d The first camera, developed during the Rennaisance period. It was the size of a room, and literally means dark room.
  5. e The amount of time the shutter inside the camera is open to expose your photo.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. When properly used, they will create depth, contrast and added interest for your viewer.
  2. The French artist who developed the first successful means to create images using silver plated copper sheets.
  3. The composition technique using repetition of objects, colors, textures, or lines to create interest and attention for your viewer. Breaking the repetition is also a way to draw interest for your viewer. Odd numbered groupings are best - 3 or 5.
  4. The opening in the lens that allows light to come through to expose your photo.
  5. The object, subject, or thing that is the main point of your photo.

5 True/False questions

  1. Sodium ThiosulfateBritish inventor in the 1800's and photographer, who created the Calotype process, which is what modern photographic processes are derived.

          

  2. Motionless ManThe composition technique concentrating on lines to make your photograph. Vertical lines mean power and strength. Horizontal lines show relaxation and calm. Diagonal lines show movement and are dynamic. Leading lines bring the viewer's eye into your photo and show depth.

          

  3. Crop toolUsed to crop into your photograph more, cutting out distracting objects or to move into your subject. Shortcut: c

          

  4. Rule of ThirdsThe composition technique that breaks your frame into 9 even squares, and concentrates on keeping your subject outside of the center square, to keep your viewer's eye moving around the composition.

          

  5. ExposureThe opening in the lens that allows light to come through to expose your photo.

          

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