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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Motionless Man
  2. Resolution
  3. Flatten Layers
  4. Exposure
  5. Simplicity
  1. a The first person to ever appear in a photograph. He appeared only because he was not moving while Niepce exposed his photograph of the street scene from his window.
  2. b The number of pixels per inch in your image. Often referred to in pixels per inch or ppi. A higher number will give you more detail and fineness in your image.
  3. c The composition technique of creating a very simple photo with one subject and no distractions for the viewer.
  4. d The amount of light needed to make a photograph.
  5. e Layers: Flatten. Do this only before you print - you should always keep a saved version of your photo that is unflattened, so you can go back and adjust as you need to without having to start over completely.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. You show this by either stopping or freezing it, or by using the panning technique. Stop action utilizes high shutter speeds, and should be believable. Panning will give a 'blurred' effect to the background and back half of your subject.
  2. Basic Daylight Exposure or the Sunny 16 Rule. On a sunny day, your proper exposure outdoors will always be 1/125th of a second at f16.
  3. This genre of photography is most used as fine art photography, and challenges the photographer to creatively show more than what is seen through personal interpretation.
  4. German chemist who discovered silver salts are light sensitive. They would later be used to create photo paper.
  5. An adjustment in Photoshop used to bring your highlights and shadows into a better range for your histogram. Can be used to work on the overall exposure of your image.

5 True/False Questions

  1. Ansel AdamsWhen properly used, they will create depth, contrast and added interest for your viewer.

          

  2. 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.

          

  3. SubjectThe object, subject, or thing that is the main point of your photo.

          

  4. Joseph Niecephore NiepceThe man who successfully took the very first photograph.

          

  5. Camera ObscuraThe first camera, developed during the Rennaisance period. It was the size of a room, and literally means dark room.

          

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