← Basic Photo I Test
Basic Photo I
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Rule of Thirds
- Single Lens Reflex Camera
- Shutter Speed
- a The amount of time the shutter inside the camera is open to expose your photo.
- b The 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.
- c 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.
- d The composition technique using different textures to create the focal point of your photo. Angled light is needed to bring out the textures, photographing during the golden hour is the best way to emphasize texture.
- e A camera with a movable mirror and detachable lenses that allows you to see exactly what you will be photographing.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Writing with light.
- This allows you to create simple and extraordinary compositions out of very small, ordinary subjects. The closer the better.
- 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 .
- The composition technique of creating a very simple photo with one subject and no distractions for the viewer.
- The opening in the lens that allows light to come through to expose your photo.
5 True/False Questions
Overexposed → Allowing too much light into your camera for your photograph. Your photo will be too light or white.
Resolution → 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.
Contrast → The range of difference between the highlights and shadows in your photo. Contrast will add depth and a feeling of 3 dimensionality to your image.
Lines → 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.
BDE → 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.