Basic Photoclass (English version)
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Basic Photoclass (English version)

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A basic intro to photography, with some key elements that make a good picture and you should be aware of, and examples of some great photographers....

A basic intro to photography, with some key elements that make a good picture and you should be aware of, and examples of some great photographers.

English version upon popular demand.
(Please ignore the mistakes. I'm not a native speaker...)

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    Basic Photoclass (English version) Basic Photoclass (English version) Presentation Transcript

    • GOOD PICTURES ARE SMALL STORIES kellyvalencia.be & inedehandschutter.beThursday 2 June 2011
    • 4 factorSThursday 2 June 2011
    • CONTENT LIGHT COMPOSITION TECHNIQUEThursday 2 June 2011
    • 1/CONTENTThursday 2 June 2011
    • A PICTURE SHOULD TELL A STORY A good picture should be able to tell what can’t be said in words and makes the viewer see something. Upon looking at a picture you should feel passion, beauty, curiosity, sadness, .... The viewer should feel involved in the picture/subject.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • © Carl De KeyzerThursday 2 June 2011
    • © Tim DirvenThursday 2 June 2011
    • © Nick HannesThursday 2 June 2011
    • 2/LIGHTThursday 2 June 2011
    • PHOTOGRAPHY IS WRITING WITH LIGHT No light means no picture. Photography needs light to be able to reflect something. There are different sorts of light, defining the look and feel and mood of a picture. When no natural light is available, we can add light to the subject. For example: add lamps, or bring in flashlightThursday 2 June 2011
    • NATURAL LIGHT The sun. Or the available light.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • © Sally MannThursday 2 June 2011
    • FLASH When we have no light, we can add light to the picture.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • FLitslicht Wanneer er geen licht is kunnen we er licht bijhalen. © Jimmy KetsThursday 2 June 2011
    • Backlight When the light comes from behind the subject.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • TEGENlicht Als het licht van achter de persoon komtThursday 2 June 2011
    • 3/CompositionThursday 2 June 2011
    • The lines, the structure, the form, the perspective… They define whether the content is brought in an interesting way. Composition makes an image stronger and supports the content.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • © Salvador DaliThursday 2 June 2011
    • © Cartier-BressonThursday 2 June 2011
    • Thursday 2 June 2011
    • Birds eye… From aboveThursday 2 June 2011
    • Frog perspective… From belowThursday 2 June 2011
    • 4/TechniqueThursday 2 June 2011
    • Technique IS KEY But doesn’t make a good picture. It is important to use the right technique: the right kind of film, the right light, the right choice of objective, with an aparture or speed that fits the subject. For one purpose: make the picture what it can be. But only technique doesn’’t make a good picture. It all starts with seeing the subject and framing it.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • Aperture. Or diaphragm. It defines the depth of field of an image. Defines if an image is sharp from front to infinity, or only a part of it. Generally: low value means low depth of field (2.8 or 4) High value means a high depth of field (16 or 22)Thursday 2 June 2011
    • © Stephan VanfleterenThursday 2 June 2011
    • © Jan KempenaersThursday 2 June 2011
    • SHUTTERSPEED. How long the shutter is open. Fast ‘click’ or long ‘cliiiiiick’ Makes a picture ‘moved’ (slow shutterspeed) or ‘frozen’. Generally: through speed you can add dynamics, by moving elements. 1/60 is the standard value: it is fast enough so you don’t move yourself. For everything below it is advisable to use a tripod.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • Thursday 2 June 2011
    • © Sebastio SalgadoThursday 2 June 2011
    • ISO. Of film sensitivity. The higher the ISO, the more you can make pictures in darker circumstances. High ISO add more ‘noise’ or ‘grain’. Lower ISO-have less noise and result in a sharper images. Generally: always choose the lowest ISO possible.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • LENS. Or objective. There are wide angle, standard or tele lenses. Zoom lenses often combine some of them Wide angle: everything belows 35mm Tele: alles beyond 50mm Standard: 35 or 50mm Generally: Wide angle is perfect for landscapes. 85mm is perfect for portraits.Thursday 2 June 2011
    • Questions?Thursday 2 June 2011
    • OFF WE GO THEN...Thursday 2 June 2011
    • All pictures © by Ine Dehandschutter & Kelly Valencia or their respective ownersThursday 2 June 2011
    • Ine Dehandschutter www.inedehandschutter.be www.matuvu.nu Kelly Valencia www.kellyvalencia.beThursday 2 June 2011