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Online Depth of Field Calculator

Online Depth of Field Calculator

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The original DSLR camera simulator Lighting Lighting is the single biggest determinant of how your camera needs to be set. With only a few exceptions, you can never have too much light. Megapixels Comparison and Maximum Print Size Charts [46 Comments] Michael 05 Jul 2006 10:15pm Online Photo Effects cookie barclose This website makes use of cookies to enhance browsing experience and provide additional functionality. None of this data can or will be used to identify or contact you. This website makes use of third party cookies, see the details in the privacy policy. A Tedious Explanation of the f/stop by Matthew Cole Photographers set their exposure using a combination of shutter speeds and f/stops to get the correct amount of light on the sensor (or film). The shutter speed regulates how long the sensor is exposed to light coming through the lens. The f/stop regulates how much light is allowed through the lens by varying the size of the hole the light comes through.

DIY - High Speed Photography at Home How to take photos like the one you are seeing here. It’s a glass of Champaign, being shot with a BB gun. It is the same idea as posted in this gallery. You can use this technique to take picture of exploding things like tomatoes, watter balloons, watermelons, or even you Canon camera as you smash it against a wall for not understanding the menus (Sorry, could not resist…) Freezing fast motion (AKA High Speed Photography), can give some pretty special photographic effects. Single Picture Explains How Aperture, Shutter Speed, and ISO Work In Photography If you’re a beginner photographer, it can be helpful to have a simple guide that helps you understand the different settings that you can toggle on your DSLR camera. While this helpful exposure chart by Daniel Peters at Fotoblog Hamburg won’t explain HOW the optics of photography work, it will show you exactly what happens when you tweak your camera’s settings. The three settings in this chart are part of what photographers like to call the exposure triangle.

Digital Camera Diffraction – Resolution, Color & Micro-Contrast The exact value of the diffraction-limited aperture is often a contentious topic amongst photographers. Some might claim it's at f/11 for a given digital camera, while others will insist that it's closer to f/16, for example. While the precise f-stop doesn't really matter, it's good to clarify why there's so many opinions, and how these differences might translate into how your photograph actually appears. This article is intended as an addendum to the earlier tutorial on diffraction in photography. Knowing the diffraction limit requires knowing how much detail a camera could resolve under ideal circumstances. With a perfect sensor, this would simply correlate with the size of the camera sensor's pixels.

PhotoTech Tutorials Advertisement Over the recent months we’ve been presenting various showcases of photography – while many readers hated the showcases, most readers found them inspirational and perfect for a lousy workday’s morning. However, what we should have done in the inspirational posts is not just provide you with some inspiration for your work, but also present useful photographic techniques which can help you to achieve optimal pictures for your designs. And as requested by many of you, now it’s time to correct our mistake. In this post we present useful photographic techniques, tutorials and resources for various kinds of photography. Field of View Crop Factor (Focal Length Multiplier) With the advent of Digital SLR Camera Bodies, the term Field of View Crop Factor has come into our world. The source of this term is the smaller-than-35mm sensor present in many of Canon and other manufacturers' DSLR sensors. Canon's EF Lenses still focus the image on the same plane as before, but sensors smaller than 35mm sensors do not capture the entire image. Thus, the image is "cropped". The Field of View Crop Factor (FOVCF from here on) refers to the amount of the image that is cropped.

How to scan negative film - The Image Quality Professor's Blog If you’ve been in the game for more than a decade, you probably have tons of old film negatives that you would like to digitize. This week the Professor shows you how to easily scan these using your camera and Capture One Pro 8. If you ever need to scan negative film, you should consider using your camera and Capture One Pro 8 to do the job. What are LV and EV Home Donate New Search Gallery Reviews How-To Books Links Workshops About Contact What are LV and EV © 2013 KenRockwell.com. All rights reserved. This free website's biggest source of support is when you use those or any of these links when you get anything, regardless of the country in which you live — but I receive nothing for my efforts if you buy elsewhere.

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