Shutter Speeds
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Shutter Speeds

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This presentation is used to help students understand shutter speeds.

This presentation is used to help students understand shutter speeds.

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  • 1. Shutter Speeds
  • 2.
    • The amount of time that the film is exposed to light.
    • The amount of action rendered in the photograph.
    Shutter Speeds control Two Things
  • 3.
    • Shutter Speeds range from B to 1000.
    • B stands for Bulb, which means when you depress your shutter release button the shutter will stay open until the button is released.
    • These are examples of the most common shutter speeds: 1 2 4 8 16 32 60 125 250 500 1000
    • Shutter speeds range from 1 which is 1 second.
    • The other shutter speeds are actually fractions of a second 1/2 to 1/1000 of a second.
  • 4.
    • Never use a shutter speed below 1/60 of a second when holding your camera in your hands.
    • Anything below this can cause a chance for camera movement and blurring of your image. You would want to use a tripod for slower shutter speeds.
    • The faster the shutter speed the more there will be freezing or Stopping action in an image.
    • The lower the light the slower the shutter speed should be to allow more time for the film to be exposed.
    Rules of Shutter Speeds
  • 5. Too Slow of shutter speed for hand holding your camera
  • 6. Faster Shutter Speed for Stop Action
  • 7. Too Slow of Shutter Speed.
  • 8. Shutter Speed fast enough to Stop Action
  • 9. Movement faster than the shutter speed
  • 10. Shutter Speed increased to Stop Action
  • 11.  
  • 12.  
  • 13.  
  • 14.