Presentation on theme: "Digital Photography Week One Review Week One Review."— Presentation transcript:
Digital Photography Week One Review Week One Review
Resolution What you are going to do with your digital pictures dictates what your resolution should be: Display on website 72 dots/inch (dpi) High quality prints 300 dpi If you convert resolution from 72 dpi to 300 dpi, your print size gets smaller. How small depends on how many megapixels your camera is. A 3.1 megapixel camera will make a maximum of a 5 x 7 print at 300 dpi Good quality prints >150 dpi You can get a bigger print with good quality by compromising on resolution. Walmart supplies a CD at 200 dpi.
Resampling Resampling changes the pixel composition of your image. Most instances you will not resample when converting resolution or image size. Uncheck for no resampling
Resembling II You may want to resample: 1. If your image size is not large enough after you convert to the desired resolution. (limit size changes to 25% or less to maintain quality) 1. If your image size is not large enough after you convert to the desired resolution. (limit size changes to 25% or less to maintain quality) or or 2. You are making images smaller for display on the web. This is necessary to keep file sizes small and make web pages load faster. 2. You are making images smaller for display on the web. This is necessary to keep file sizes small and make web pages load faster. Note: Because resembling always alters the pixel composition of your original image, you should always save resampled pictures by a different name or in a different location so you keep your original copy intact.
Converting Resolution Click on Image for dropdown menu Click on Image Size to open image palette (see next slide)
Converting Resolution II Image size palette 1. Uncheck resample image 2. Type in desired resolution (Example 300) 3. Click OK
Visual Rhythm Visual rhythm refers to repetitive patterns within images. This picture has multiple areas of visual rhythm and symmetry pleasing to the eye.
Figure Study A figure study captures the image of your subject in its entirety. Cutting off the hand in this image was an error. Figure studies dont necessarily have to be human subjects. Any object can be photographed as a figure study as long as it is composed in its entirety.
Vantage Point The bear was actually a rug and the photographer laid on the ground to get a straight-on vantage point. Your position in relation to your subject can greatly affect the perception of the viewer.
Balance The position of the steeples compliment each other and add balance to the image.
Contrast Contrast can be used to exemplify areas of photographs and draw our attention to a subject. The lighting is this image makes the long neck of the flamingo stand out against the dark backgound. It also enhances the texture of the feathers.
Texture Texture is often eye- catching and can be manipulated to enhance the image. The wrinkles and rough skin in the trunks of the animals gives us information that we use to perceive much about the elephant.
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