What I Learned In Photo 1 Vrinda moujan, marcelo torres, chase whitlow

1: Photogram: a photographic image made without a camera by placing materials directly onto photographic paper and then exposing it to light.

Materials are put onto a sheet of photo paper and put under the enlarger light
The Final Product

2: Pinhole Camera: a camera without a lens but with a tiny pinhole in one side and a light-proof box. Light passes through the hole and projects an inverted image on the opposite side of the box.

The Outside
The Inside

3: Shutter Speed: the length of time a camera shutter is open to expose light into the camera sensor.

Slow Shutter Speed
Fast Shutter Speed

4: Lighting: the specific way a scene is illuminated.

Key Light (comes from in front)
Back Light (comes from behind)

5: Storytelling: Stories created by photographs.

Everyone told stories in 5 photos or less
Some were put up in the hall

6: Black & White Film Processing: Photographic film and paper is treated which transforms the undeveloped image into a visible image.

Changing room materials
Rules for Chemical Processing
Chemical Process
Dry film once developed
The Enlarger exposes the image into the photo paper. The Chemicals are for the photo paper once it's been used under the enlarger. The Squeegee is used to wipe off some of the water from the photo before putting it in the dryer. The Dryer is the last thing the newly developed photo will go through in order to remove any remaining water.
The Contact Sheet is a photo with all frames of a developed roll of film. Contrast Filter is a filter designed to improve the contrast in an image. Burn and Dodge Tools are used to manipulate the exposure on certain areas in a photo. The Sleeve is a sheet of plastic in which negatives are held.

7: Dry Mount: A method of attaching photographs to a support.

Board needed to tape/glue photo onto
Oven used to mount photo on.

8: Camera: A device used to record images.

Focusing a photo makes it look sharp; there is the option to use Auto Focus or Manual focus. Aperture defines the size of the opening in the lens that can be adjusted to control the amount of light received.
Locate the Rewind Knob and pull up until the back of the camera opens, place film in position and close the back of the camera, turn the knob on the top right until a little number 1 shows up; now the film is loaded.

The End



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