DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I

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DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I . CREATIVE CONTROLS : SHUTTER SPEED & MOTION. SHUTTER SPEED & MOTION. SHUTTER SPEED : the facts SHUTTER SPEED: creative control FORM & CONTENT. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Text of DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I

DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I

DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I CREATIVE CONTROLS : SHUTTER SPEED & MOTION

SHUTTER SPEED & MOTIONSHUTTER SPEED : the factsSHUTTER SPEED: creative controlFORM & CONTENTShutter Speed in a digital camera refers to the length of time that light is permitted to enter the camera and strike the sensor. Your shutter speed is one of two controls your camera has over the amount of light that reaches the sensor._________________________________

shutter speed settings are recorded in seconds or fractions of a second : 1/500, 1/250, 1/125, 1/60, 1/30, 1/15, 1/8 etc

shutter speeds available to you on your camera will double (approximately) the amount of light coming into the camera with each setting (example: 1/250 lets in twice as much light as 1/500)

the bigger the dominator the faster the speed (example: 1/1000 is much faster than 1/30)

In addition to controlling exposure, the shutter speed is the most important control you have over how motion is captured in a photograph.

faster shutter speed = shorter duration of exposure = less light reaches the sensor = FREEZING MOTION

In addition to controlling exposure, the shutter speed is the most important control you have over how motion is captured in a photograph.

slow shutter speed = longer duration of exposure = more light reaches the sensor = THE MORE A MOVING SUBJECT WILL BE BLURRED

slow shutter speedfast shutter speed

SHUTTER SPEED & MOTIONSHUTTER SPEED : the factsSHUTTER SPEED : creative controlFORM & CONTENTSLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSMotion that goes horizontally across the cameras frame blurs more quickly than motion that is coming towards or away from the camera.

SLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSZooming a lens during a slow shutter speed and create strange effects.

Patricia RidenourSLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSMoving the body of you camera during long exposures can create strange effects.

SLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSWith slower shutter speeds you can.

LIGHT PAINT

Using any handheld light source: sparklers, cell phones, flashlights, Christmas lights, laser lights, or glow sticks.SLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSWith slower shutter speeds you can.CREATE STARRING

When you are photographing a radiant light source (such as a street lamp) you can create a starring effect. This starring effect changes when you use different lens.

SLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSWith slower shutter speeds you can.PANNING

During the exposure, the photographer moved the camera in the same direction that the diver was moving, hence the streaky background and the in focus diver.SLOW SHUTTER SPEEDSWith slower shutter speeds you can.

MAKE GHOST FIGURES

During the exposure a figure walked in front of the camera, creating the effect of a ghost figure. FAST SHUTTER SPEEDS1/8000: The fastest speed available in full frame DSLR cameras and is used to take sharp photographs of very fast subjects under good lighting conditions.

FORM = CONTENT

refers to the works physical characteristics and how the elements of design are implementedrefers to the works essence- what the artist is trying to communicate to the viewer

FORM = CONTENT

Motion creates meaning.Motion accentuates meaning.

Hiroshi Sugimoto, Canton Palace, Ohio, 1980

Hiroshi Sugimoto, Paramount Theatre, Los Angeles, 1997

Hiroshi Sugimoto, Civic Theatre, New Zealand, 1991

Hiroshi Sugimoto, Radio City Music Hall, 1978

Hiroshi Sugimoto, Tri City Drive-In, 1993

Harold Edgerton, Shooting the Apple, 1964

Harold Edgerton, Milk Drop Coronet, 1957

Harold Edgerton, Bullet Through Balloons, 1959

Harold Edgerton, Cutting the Card, 1964, 1/1,000,000 exposure

Duane Michals, The Young Girls Dream, 1969,

Duane Michals, The Anunciation, 1980

Duane Michals, What are Dreams? Duane Michals

Bruce Nauman, Self Portrait as a Fountain, 1966-67, from Eleven Color Photographs

Bruce Nauman, Eating My Words, 1967, from Eleven Color Photographs

Bruce Nauman, Waxing Hot, 1967, from Eleven Color Photographs

Bruce Nauman, Eleven Color Photographs, 1966-67/70

Roni Horn, Cabinet of 2001, 36 C-prints

Roni Horn, Cabinet of 2001, 36 C-prints

Roni Horn, Cabinet of 2001

Roni Horn, Puff (1), 2002

Roni HornYou are the Weather, 1994-1995

Roni Horn, You are the Weather, 1994-1995

Roni Horn,You are the Weather, 1994-1995

Philippe Halsman, Jumpology, Audrey Hepburn, 1955

Philippe Halsman, Jumpology, Duke and Duchess of Windsor, 1956

Philippe Halsman, Jumpology, Jean Seberg with Cat, 1959

Philippe Halsman in collaboration with Salvador Dali, Dali Atomicus, 1948approximately 1/500th of a second

HIROSHI SUGIMOTOThe question-and-answer session that led up to this vision went something like this: Suppose you shoot a whole movie in a single frame? And the answer: You get a shining screen. Immediately I sprang into action, experimenting toward realizing this vision. Dressed up as a tourist, I walked into a cheap cinema in the East Village with a large-format camera. As soon as the movie started, I fixed the shutter at a wide-open aperture, and two hours later when the movie finished, I clicked the shutter closed. That evening, I developed the film, and the vision exploded behind my eyes. Nicole.Tschampel@sunywcc.edu

DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY I ART 129 Westchester Community College :: Center for the Arts