Lighting intro -_day_9.ppt[1]
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    Lighting intro -_day_9.ppt[1] Lighting intro -_day_9.ppt[1] Presentation Transcript

    • Introduction toLighting & Techniques
    • Introduction Films consist of pictures and sound. The pictures come from cameras, but cameras need light to see. All around us, there is plenty of light “accidentally”, from ambient daylight, room lights, etc.
    • Introduction On location, it is the lighting team’s job to:1. Use and supplement, or2. Eliminate the “accidental” light In the totally controlled studio environment, all light has to be provided for the cameras
    • Arri Fresnel 1Kw Spot Light Provides light to a specific spot Barn doors can be adjusted to:1. Limit light2. Reduce shadows3. Overlap adjacent lights Produces a lot of heat
    • Kino Flo Soft, flood light Provides light to a large area Produces less heat Fits into cramped areas
    • Redheads & Blondies
    • Three-point Lighting Most commonly used setup Building block Key light Fill light Back light
    • Key Light Brightest light Most important Reveal surface form Principal shadow One side of the camera
    • Fill Light Less intensity Diffuse (soften) Opposite side Reduce shadows by key light
    • Three-point Lighting Combination Depth & Separation 3 Dimensional Separate background from subject
    • Direction of Lighting Front Edge (side) Back Under
    • Frontal Lighting From camera’s viewpoint Reduces modeling and texture Diminishes age wrinkles Avoids shadows
    • Edge Lighting Emphasizes texture and contours Highlights objects
    • Back Lighting Directly behind subject Often from high position Halo effect Illuminate & separate outline
    • Under Lighting Inverted facial modeling Mysterious Ghostly
    • Lighting Mood Lighting helps to establish the mood of your story. Changing the angle, intensity, and colour of your lights can dramatically alter the mood of a scene
    • Flat Lighting Low contrast Reveals all details Little or no shadows No background separation Boring
    • Modeled Lighting High contrast Tonal graduation Shadows formations Three-dimensional illusion
    • Atmospheric Lighting Mood lighting Support the atmosphere or environment Normally associated with darker images Use of practical lights
    • Silhouette Lighting Back lighting Brighter background No or little subject detail
    • Common Lighting Terminology Ambient light The light already present in a scene, before any additional lights are added. Incident light Light seen directly from a light source (sun, lamp, etc). Reflected light Light seen after having bounced off a surface.
    • Common Lighting Terminology Colour temperature A standard of measuring the characteristics of light, measured in degrees Kelvin. Contrast ratio The difference in brightness between the brightest white and the darkest black within the image. Key light The main light on the subject, providing most of the illumination and contrast.
    • The Correct Way of Lighting There is never a correct or definite way. There is always scope for interpretation and trail & error in lighting.
    • The Correct Way of Lighting The best way is to ask these 2 questions:1. How do I light the scene logically and realistically?2. Where is the light for the scene coming from?
    • Angle of Shine The imagined source of light for a scene representing the sun shining downwards What is your angle of shine in order to recreate the light from the sun?
    • Managing Shadows In the natural world, objects often only cast one defined shadow How do you light your shot to achieve one clear defined set of shadows?