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Camera Shots and Angles for Television Production Instructor: Mrs. Hudgens
Rule of Thirds A composition theory based on dividing the screen into thirds vertically and horizontally, and the placement of the main subject along those lines.
Headroom The space between the top of a subjects head and a monitors upper-screen edge. Too much headroom makes the subject appear to fall out of the frame.
Leadroom The area in front of the moving object. The camera leads rather than centers or follows activity of the person in the shot.
Noseroom Noseroom This area dictates a substantial area in front of a person in full or partial profile. Lets the person in the shot look across the screen. Also, called look room
Long Shot The Long Shot is the camera view of a subject or scene from a distance, showing a broad perspective. The subjects entire body is in the shot.
Medium Shot The medium shot includes the person in the shot down to the waist or knee area including a small but comfortable area above the head.
Bust Shot The bust shot includes the bust area, the head, a small but comfortable space above the head.
Over-the-shoulder shot The subject of the shot, and the shoulder and part of the back of someones head.
Close-up Shot The close up shot includes the area of the shoulders up to a small distance above the top of the head.
Extreme Close-up Shot The extreme close-up shot includes all or a portion of the face only.
White Balance White balance is the process of adjusting the colors of a video camera that usually includes displaying the color white in front of the camera and pushing a button.
Shooting Different Camera Shoots Extreme Wide shoot Description Shows scenes location Panoramic effect Answers the question Where - location.
The Psychology of Presentation Some television production techniques, if used properly, can actually cause the audience to “feel” something. The videographer.
Creating Watchable Video Designing Effective Educational Video Refer to Jan Ozer’s book, Chapter 2.
FRAMING: Framing —deciding where an image begins and ends — is as vital to the meaning of an image as composition.
Angles & Motion Tips for shooting video projects..
The 5 C’s of Cinematography
The 5 C’s of Cinematography Camera Angles, Composition, Cutting, Close-ups and Continuity.
Improving Shot Composition Rule of thirds Rule of thirds Headroom Headroom Talking / walking space Talking / walking space.
Videography: The Basics. Design Reports Due December 15, Wednesday Due December 15, Wednesday.
Shot Composition: How to Frame a Shot
Examples & Best Practices
Intro to Video Composition
Shot Composition and Standard Shots. Types of Shots Described by Size.
CAMERA COMPOSITION. Before We Start… Shot Jargon Pan Pan Tilt Tilt Zoom Zoom Dolly Dolly Truck Truck.
Camera Composition (Shots, Angles, & Movement)
Cinematography Use of different types of film stock.
Extreme Close-up (XCU) – Used for details, or extremely close shots. Close-up (CU) – From about an inch ABOVE the head to the tops of the shoulders. Used.
Filmmaking on a shoestring 101: An hour’s worth of intro and experimentation Josh Woodard, FHI 360 Project Manager of USAID’s FACET project CRS’ ICT4D.
Cinematography COMPOSITION Intro to Video. Rule of Thirds An old theory about composition It won’t compose the picture for you, but it’s a good start.
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