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1. How many frames are on a standard roll of lm? 2. Which aperture will showcase a greater depth of eld? 3. What ISO lm would you want to use in a low light situation? 4. What function on the camera allows you to control the depth of eld? 5. The shutter speed 1 refers to what exact increment of time? 6. The B on the shutter speed dial refers to what shutter speed? 7. Taking three photographs of the same subject with different apertures is called what? 8. What is one way you can control the amount of light that exposes your lm? 9. Which shutter speed is faster? 10. At what shutter speed should you start using a tripod? 11. What technique do you use to capture a fast moving object so it doesnt blur? 12. Why is shooting photographs in the morning and evening a good time of day? 13. What is the primary purpose of Photoshop CS? 14. What does RGB stand for?

15. What does PPI stand for? 16. What is a pixel 17. What does CMYK stand for? 18. What is CMYK used for? 19. What is RGB used for? 20. What is a higher resolution? 21. This selection tool selects areas based upon guesses of what you might want. 22. This selection tool has straight edges and is controlled completely by the user. 23. This selection tool acts like the lasso tool, but separates areas of contrast for you. 24. This tool copies from one area and puts information into another. 25. Every time you copy and paste one image into another or use text a new __________ is created. 26. If you do not press the _________________ your lm will rip when winding it. 27. To get air bubbles out of the canister you must 28. Why is it important to process with someone that has the same lm as you?

29. To make the canister air tight you must 30. The funnel and the column make the canister 31. Why should you not open the drying cabinet when it is on? 32. You must use a black bag to transfer lm to the canister because 33. What does the term Camera Obscura translate to in English 34. What was photography originally intended for? 35. What is one of the two main parts of a camera 36. What is the part of the camera you compose and focus an on? 37. What part of the camera physically opens to let light in? 38. utilizes extreme shadows and light 39. this principal is utilized when a photographer uses a frame around the subject inside another frame 40. in photography, it can only be considered implied rather than actual 41. showcases repetition with a photograph 42. the angle at which the camera is positioned. It can also showcase the view from a specic subject 43. actual or implied lines that draw the viewer to a specic image or through the composition 44. the photographer crops off part of the subject.

45. No negative space. All 1 subject in the entire frame 49. Dene Composition. 50. A photographer can utilize multiple principles of composition a. true b. false 51. The red light in the Darkroom is called the 52. When you make an area of your print darker by exposing it to light longer it is called 53. When you make an area of your print lighter by not exposing it to light longer it is called 54. When dodging/burning it is important to constantly move your dodging tool or else you will get 55. When you make positives of your negatives it is called what? 56. What tool do you use to focus your negatives onto your photo paper? 57. What do lters do in the darkroom? 58. What chemical stops your paper from developing? 59. Where does your signature go on the mat board 60. Where does your title go on the mat board

e lens have 2 adjustable functions that aect your images visually. What are they (hint: one is not the zoom)? What part of the camera physically opens to let light in?

Part 2 - Label the following parts of the SLR camera. If you are having trouble thinking of the name, describe the part as best as you can.




2. 3. 6.

______________ - This knob rewinds the lm back into the lm cassette. ______________ - It draws the light into the camera and focuses it on the lm plane. ______________ - The button that releases or "trips" the shutter mechanism. ______________ - This mechanism trips the shutter after a short delay - usually 7 to 10 seconds - allowing everyone to be in the photograph. ______________ - It transports the lm from one frame to the next on the roll of lm. ______________ - It dilates and contracts to control the diameter of the hole that the light passes though, to let in more or less light. It is controlled by the f-stop ring. ______________ - The "window" through which you look to frame your picture. ______________ - It open and closes to control the length of time light strikes the lm. There are two types of shutters: a leaf shutter, located between or just behind the lens elements, and a focal plane shutter, located in front of the lm plane. ______________- The casing of the camera which holds the encloses the camera pats. ______________ - This is the point at which the ash or ash cube is mounted or attached. ______________ - This know controls the length of time the shutter remains open. Typical shutter speeds are measured in fractions of a second, such as: 1/30 1/60 1/125 1/250 1/500 and 1/1000 of a second.

Photoshop Terms (be able to identify and describe which each function does). Term Clone Stamp Selection Tool Move Tool Lasso Magnetic Lasso Magic Wand Crop Tool Brush Eraser Tool Paint Bucket Blur Smudge Dodge Tool Burn Tool Text Tool Symbol Denition

Term Eye Dropper



List the 6 Elements of Art 1 2 3 4 5 6 List the 6 Principles of Design 1 2 3 4 5 6 List the 8 principles of composition 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 (use the above principles of composition that best describes each photograph)

Write an Artist Statement.

What is an artists statement? The artists statement describes who you are as an artist and what your art is about. Artists statements are used as marketing tools to sell you and your work; to inform viewers. Brag about yourself and your work. Some General Guidelines Use an economy of words; one page or about three paragraphs is usually plenty. Use active words and present tense; avoid to be verbs and past tense. Keep it professional: use good paper, clean layout, and simple fonts. Discuss your personal art values or aesthetic (the philosophy behind your work; the reasons you create) Describe your style and medium (this is a good place to point out your unique creative processes) Include events or experiences that have contributed to your development as an artist. Give a concise and authoritative close. Avoid pretentiousness; make it easy and interesting to read and understand Planning Begin by brainstorming words and phrases. Do not be concerned about writing complete sentences. The following questions are meant as prompts to help you begin. You may choose to develop other questions. What are your personal art values or aesthetic? How are your personal art values or aesthetic seen in your artwork? What do you like best about the finished product? Describe the medium you use. Describe your style. Describe a theme that runs through your work. Why did you decide to become an artist? What do you like best about making art?

What has influenced your work (Travel? Other artists? Family? Culture?) How does your work reflect this influence? Putting the Artists Statement Together: A Sample Paragraph I: Make a clear and concise statement about your artistic values or aesthetic or why you create. Support that statement with at least two reasons. Paragraph II: Describe one of your works or a body of your work in such a way as to guide a viewer to understanding. This could include your use of the elements of art and principles of design, your unique use of tools and materials, or your style. Paragraph III. Give the reader/viewer closure. Give a few more hints about your work. This is where you can point out a theme or discuss those experiences that influence your work. Review and Revise Edit for grammar, content, understanding, and effective layout. Remember You grow and change as an artist. Your artists statement should also grow and change