5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Johan Schulze
- Equivalent Exposure
- Golden Hour
- a In order to change your aperture or shutter speed to effect the aesthetics of your photo, you can find the proper exposure at a different f-stop and shutter speed, but still allow the same amount of light into your camera. i.e. 1/125 @ f16 = 1/500 @ f8 .
- b German chemist who discovered silver salts are light sensitive. They would later be used to create photo paper.
- c The time of day that gives the best light for photographing generally during the first and last hours of light during the day.
- d 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.
- e Silver plated copper sheets coated with iodine solution and treated with mercury fumes. This is the first successful photo process.
5 Multiple choice questions
- In Photoshop, go to Image:Image Size: uncheck the resolution box, select Bicubic Sharper, recheck the resolution box, change your resolution to 360 ppi, then change either your width (horizontal image) or your height (vertical image).
- 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.
- The composition technique of creating a very simple photo with one subject and no distractions for the viewer.
- He moved to America from Britain in the mid-1800's, and immediately began photographing the architecture and landscapes in the West, primarily around San Francisco. He was one of the first to photograph Yosemite National Park. He later became known for his work on the studies of animal movement, and developed early technologies for motion pictures.
- Commonly known as 'fixer' in the darkroom. The chemical compound that is used to 'fix' the photograph by dissolving unexposed silver salts on the photo paper.
5 True/False questions
Underexposed → Allowing too much light into your camera for your photograph. Your photo will be too light or white.
Point and Shoot Camera → A camera with a movable mirror and detachable lenses that allows you to see exactly what you will be photographing.
Albumen → 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.
Framing → The composition technique using objects in your photo to frame your subject, creating depth and interest.
Daguerre → The French artist who developed the first successful means to create images using silver plated copper sheets.