5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Point and Shoot Camera
- a An automatic, easy to use camera that determines your exposure and focus for you.
- b The French artist who developed the first successful means to create images using silver plated copper sheets.
- c Allowing too much light into your camera for your photograph. Your photo will be too light or white.
- d Allowing too little light into your camera for your photograph. Your photo will be too dark or black.
- e The composition technique using object placement, vanishing points, and receding lines to create the illusion of depth and 3-dimensionality in your photo.
5 Multiple choice questions
- 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.
- Layer masks are used to put 'on top' of adjustment layers to select only part of the image for the layer adjustment to show.
- A camera with a movable mirror and detachable lenses that allows you to see exactly what you will be photographing.
- British inventor in the 1800's and photographer, who created the Calotype process, which is what modern photographic processes are derived.
- The time of day that gives the best light for photographing generally during the first and last hours of light during the day.
5 True/False questions
Focal Point → Where the viewer's eye rests in your photo.
F-Stop → 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.
Flatten Layers → Used to edit your photograph non - destructively. They can be added by going to Layers:New Adjustment Layer: then choose the type of layer you want.
Weegee → A well known street and documentary photographer in the 1930's and 1940's, finding crime scenes and street life for his subjects. His photos were very realistic and he used a high contrast range to emphasize the harshness of the streets of Manhattan, and impact his viewer even more.
Shadows → 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.