✧ mαkє α ѕtαtєmєnt ✧
✧ mαkє α ѕtαtєmєnt ✧
This is for any Dragon Ball fans!
Zoom - Zooming is a technique where you give the impression you are moving closer to, or further away from the subject. You can do this by changing the focal length on the lens.
Pan - Panning is when the camera is moved horizontally from one side to another. The camera does not change position but the direction in which it faces changes.
Tilt - Tilting is very similar to panning in that the camera stays stationary but the direction in changed. However with tilting the camera goes vertically instead of horizontally.
Tracking - A tracking shot is when the camera moves position whilst keeping focus on the subject. For example if a person was waling and you wanted to stay with them, the camera would be beside them moving along at the same time. A dolly is usually required to obtain this shot.
Establishing Shot - Usually included at the beginning of a sequence, an establishing shot is used to give context. It is often of a place and is used to help set the location and mood.
Full Shot - A full shot is where the whole of the subject you are shooting is within the frame. It is often used to show movement or gestures rather than emotion.
Mid Shot - A mid shot typically shows the character from around the waist up. It is used to show the environment and gestures of a character whilst allowing for emotion to be shown also.
Close Up - A close is when the subject takes up the majority of the frame. This is mainly used to show emotion or reactions. It can be used to help the audience build a connection with the subject.
Extreme Close Up - An extreme close up is when a shot is so tight typically only one feature is in focus, for example eyes or a mouth. It is most commonly used to dramatise a scene and can show small details that may have gone unnoticed.
Up Shot - An up shot is when the camera is lower down than the subject and looking up to them. This technique can be used to give the idea that the subject is powerful or heroic.
Down Shot - A down shot is the opposite of an up shot, it is where the camera is above a subject looking down on them. It can be used to try and show that a subject is weak or vulnerable.
Over the Shoulder - An over the shoulder shot is when the camera is placed over the shoulder of a subject with others in focus. It is mostly used in conversation and communicates which characters are talking to which.
Two Shot - A two shot is when two subjects are in frame at the same time. It can be used to introduce both characters and show the nature of their relationship.
Point of View - A POV shot is when the scene is shot from the perspective of the subject. This can allow viewers to understand the thoughts of the character and their state of mind.
This Turkish, Istanbul-based illustrator Aykut Aydoğdu has developed a unique style creating surreal, enigmatic digital art. It reflects the most intense and incomprehensible feelings that haunt the souls of those who suffer or have already suffered being brokenhearted.
Looking incredibly real, his beautiful drawings are full of symbolism that brings out heavy and almost morbid look on how painful it can be to love someone. The most common objects in his unique art are female figures that are interacting with or actually becoming different elements of nature
Tiger Kiss - A small animation of Tami for the season of love.
New bracelet I just finished.
Ordering is available at www.shanelfarmer.com or email@example.com
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“I got to thinking… maybe i’m the Dragonborn and I just don’t know it yet!”