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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Image Size
  2. Fox Talbot
  3. Herschel
  4. Equivalent Exposure
  5. Motionless Man
  1. a 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).
  2. b The astronomer who discovered sodium thiosulfate can be used to 'fix' photographs and allow them to be taken into open light.
  3. c 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.
  4. d 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 .
  5. e British inventor in the 1800's and photographer, who created the Calotype process, which is what modern photographic processes are derived.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. 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.
  2. The amount of light needed to make a photograph.
  3. The number defining how large or small your aperture is set to. Smaller numbers (1, 1.4, 2, 2.8) equal a larger opening, whereas larger numbers (22, 32, 45, 64) equal a smaller opening.
  4. Allowing too much light into your camera for your photograph. Your photo will be too light or white.
  5. He gained recognition due to his documentation of the Civil War. He not only photographed many of the battles himself, but also coordinated a group of other photographers to go and document as well. Because of his work during this time, he became known as the father of photojournalism.

5 True/False Questions

  1. MacroThis allows you to create simple and extraordinary compositions out of very small, ordinary subjects. The closer the better.

          

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

          

  3. ShadowsAn adjustment in Photoshop used to fine tune the overall exposure, and also work on the contrast of your image.

          

  4. Shutter SpeedThe astronomer who discovered sodium thiosulfate can be used to 'fix' photographs and allow them to be taken into open light.

          

  5. Adjustment LayersLayers: 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.

          

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