Architectural Photography : Composition, Capture, and Digital Image Processing. (eBook, 2010) [WorldCat.org]
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Architectural Photography : Composition, Capture, and Digital Image Processing.

Author: Adrian Schulz
Publisher: Rocky Nook, 2010.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Architectural photography is more than simply choosing a subject and hitting the shutter release; it's more than just documenting a project. With the advent of the digital photographic workflow, architects are increasingly discovering exciting new opportunities to present and market their work. Adrian Schulz, both an architect and a photographer by training, teaches and illustrates with real world projects how to:  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Electronic books
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Adrian Schulz
ISBN: 1457100754 9781457100758 1457101092 9781457101090
OCLC Number: 1156952566
Language Note: English.
Notes: Description based upon print version of record.
""3.9.3 Light Sensitivity ""
Description: 1 online resource (232 p.)
Contents: ""Table of Contents""; ""1 Fundamentals ""; ""1.1 Architectural Photography: What is it? ""; ""1.2 The History of Architectural Photography ""; ""1.2.1 Early History ""; ""1.2.2 The Invention ""; ""1.2.3 The 20 th and 21st Centuries""; ""1.3 The Authenticity of an Architectural Photograph ""; ""1.4 Manifestations of Architectural Photography ""; ""2 Photographic Technology ""; ""2.1 Comparison Between Analog and Digital ""; ""2.1.1 From Exposure to Picture ""; ""2.1.2 Film Grain vs. Digital Noise ""; ""2.1.3 Resolution and Range of Contrast ""; ""2.1.4 Image Aberrations "" ""2.1.5 Consequences of Lens Quality """"2.1.6 Ruggedness of the Camera ""; ""2.1.7 The Functional Life of Digital Cameras ""; ""2.1.8 Number of Exposures ""; ""2.1.9 Digital Image Processing""; ""2.1.10 Authenticity and Archiving ""; ""2.1.11 Conclusion ""; ""2.2 The Camera ""; ""2.2.1 Types of Cameras ""; ""� Digital Compact and Bridge Cameras ""; ""� Digital SLR Cameras with Four-Thirds, APS- C, and APS- H Standards""; ""� Analog 35mm Format and Digital Full-Frame Format Cameras ""; ""� Analog and Digital Medium Format ""; ""� Analog Large Format "" ""2.2.2 The Camera: Conclusion """"2.3 The Lens ""; ""2.3.1 Focal Range ""; ""2.3.2 Optical Quality ""; ""2.4 The Ideal Camera and Lens Combination (for all wallets) ""; ""2.5 Accessories ""; ""2.5.1 Tripod ""; ""2.5.2 Tripod Head ""; ""2.5.3 Remote Shutter Release ""; ""2.5.4 Lens Hood ""; ""2.5.5 Lens Filters ""; ""2.5.6 Lens Adapters ""; ""2.5.7 Grid Screen ""; ""2.5.8 Memory Cards ""; ""2.5.9 Batteries and Rechargeables ""; ""2.5.10 Flash ""; ""2.5.11 Additional Accessories ""; ""2.6 Creativity Tips ""; ""2.6.1 Lensbabies ""; ""2.6.2 Black & White Negative Film "" ""2.6.3 Use of Fixed Focal Lenses """"3 Shooting Techniques ""; ""3.1 Hallmarks of a Good Architectural Picture ""; ""3.2 Architecture as a Subject ""; ""3.2.1 What Kind of Architecture Makes the Best Subject?""; ""3.2.2 An Eye for Subjects ""; ""3.3 Perspective ""; ""3.3.1 Roles of the Vanishing Points ""; ""3.4 Perspective Distortion and Converging Verticals ""; ""3.4.1 How to Avoid Converging Verticals ""; ""3.4.2 How Does a Shift Lens Work? ""; ""3.5 Camera Position ""; ""3.5.1 Ideal Distance to the Building ""; ""3.5.2 Position and Perspective ""; ""3.5.3 Position and Environment "" ""3.5.4 Position and Symmetry """"3.5.5 Depth Perception ""; ""3.6 Focal Length ""; ""3.6.1 Long Focal Lengths ""; ""3.6.2 Very Short Focal Lengths ""; ""3.6.3 Expanding the View: Rectilinear Panoramas ""; ""3.7 Picture Format ""; ""3.7.1 Extreme Formats and Panoramic Images ""; ""3.7.2 Orientation ""; ""3.8 Image Frame and Composition ""; ""3.8.1 Composition ""; ""3.8.2 Image Composition and Environment ""; ""Stationery Surrounding Objects ""; ""Moving Objects ""; ""3.8.3 Reduced Frame ""; ""3.9 Shooting Parameters ""; ""3.9.1 Shutter Speed ""; ""3.9.2 Aperture ""

Abstract:

Architectural photography is more than simply choosing a subject and hitting the shutter release; it's more than just documenting a project. With the advent of the digital photographic workflow, architects are increasingly discovering exciting new opportunities to present and market their work. Adrian Schulz, both an architect and a photographer by training, teaches and illustrates with real world projects how to: Capture outstanding images of buildings, inside and outChoose the right equipment and how to use it effectivelyCompose architectural shots, and work with ambient and artificial li.

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