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CAM SAMC
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CAM SAMC

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Published in: Business, Technology

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Transcript

  • 1.  Establishing shot  Wide shot  Long shot  Mid/Medium shot  Close up shot  Extreme close up shot  POV (Point of view)  Over the shoulder shot  Two shot  Overhead shot
  • 2.  An establishing shot is usually the first shot of a new scene, designed to show the audience where the action is taking place in its setting.
  • 3. A wide shot is similar to a panoramic photo. It allows audiences to se the whole scene and the content within it.
  • 4. The long shot involves the full length of a person or object.
  • 5. Medium shots usually the characters waist up or waist down. The shot is mostly taken when there is talking involved.
  • 6. A close up shot is a shot of a specific part e.g face.
  • 7. An extreme close up portrays extreme detail and its purpose is to give a dramatic effect.
  • 8.  The POV shot shows the perspective of the character. This is used to make the audience see it from a characters point of view.
  • 9. This shot is taken from behind a characters shoulder. The back of the persons head often takes up most of the photo. The person facing the camera should not take up more than 1/3 of the frame. However this may vary depending on circumstances.
  • 10. Two shot generally shows a relation between two people or objects.
  • 11. The overhead shot is placed above the character (distance may vary) to show action and is much like a birds eye view.
  • 12.  High  Low  Canted/Oblique
  • 13. This angle is taken above the character and portrays them to look smaller and vulnerable.
  • 14. The camera is placed beneath the character to make the character or object look bigger than it actually is and to portray power and dominance.
  • 15.  Pan  Tilt  Track  Zoom  Reverse Zoom  Dolly
  • 16. A pan movement pivots left to right horizontally. Like most camera movements it is placed on a tripod so that it is not shaky and unclear unless it is supposed to look like it.
  • 17. A tilt movement moves up and down vertically.

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