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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. F-Stop
  2. PPI
  3. Perspective
  4. Exposure
  5. Point and Shoot Camera
  1. a An automatic, easy to use camera that determines your exposure and focus for you.
  2. b The composition technique using object placement, vanishing points, and receding lines to create the illusion of depth and 3-dimensionality in your photo.
  3. 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.
  4. d The amount of light needed to make a photograph.
  5. e Pixels Per Inch - the amount of pixels per inch on your screen or image - the number talks about your resolution. Larger numbers will give you more detail and smoothness in your image.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. 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.
  2. When properly used, they will create depth, contrast and added interest for your viewer.
  3. The opening in the lens that allows light to come through to expose your photo.
  4. 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.
  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. Image SizeIn 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. ContrastThe 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. FramingThe composition technique using objects in your photo to frame your subject, creating depth and interest.


  4. AlbumenYou 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.


  5. HerschelAn 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.


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