Writing Assignments

Reflection about my favorite teacher

I admire this teacher because he teaches wonderful in math and math isn’t my favorite subject and he makes it fun and also helps you on everything like gets you prepared for a quiz or a test and sometimes helps you on quizzes. One thing that even more fun is that he makes jokes with you and we just laugh. He sometimes gets serious with the class if we talk to much or when we just play around but sometimes he doesn’t mind and he really isn’t a teacher he’s an assistant teacher but Dr. Sierra.

10,000 Photography shopping spree

  1. Canon EF 300mm f/2.8L IS USM Lens
  2. Peak Design slide camera strap (Black)
  3. Sensei OC-CK Optics Care and Cleaning Kit
  4. MeFOTO Walkabout Aluminum Monopod (Yellow)
  5. Ruggard Fabric Rain shield large (23′)
  6. Waston EN-EL15c Lithium-lon battery Pack (7v,2250mAh)
  7. Canon EOS DSLR Camera with 18-135mm kit
  8. Sandisk 128GB
  9. Price/ $859.68
  10. I need this equipment because I want to be a sports photographer and all this equipment well help me be a successful sports photographer

Canon lens experience review

Sports Photographer: Dave Boss Photographer of the Year award, Los Angeles-based sports shooter Peter Read Miller has the relaxed but assured air of someone who knows exactly what he’s doing, knows his place in the universe, and likes it there. Dave uses the 400mm and 600mm lenses are on monopods, the 70-200mm is slung over his shoulder, the 24-70mm is around his neck, and the 16-35mm is in either a belt or shoulder pouch. But these occurrences are relatively rare and Miller is known for getting up close and personal with the action to achieve a unique perspective. One of his techniques is low-angle shooting, which he’s quick to point out, he didn’t invent.

Landscape Photographer : Landscape photography is one of the most well respected and oldest styles of photography, due to its nearly infinite presence and accessibility. Differing from other genres of photography, landscape photography moves at a slower pace with more time and energy focused on crucial compositions, perspectives, and timing, in a conservative and methodical way. Landscape imaging does not rely nearly as much on pure speed, silence, and smoothness of focusing, but rather its accuracy. While other focusing assets certainly do not negatively impact equipment’s ability to function in the wild, they do take a back seat to the precision and sheer rendering abilities of both a lens and camera. In this regard, equipment selection can be nearly as equal a component to finding the perfect scene at the perfect time. The lenses Peter Tellone Rounding out Tellone’s trio of lenses are the 70-200mm f/4L IS USM and the 24-105mm f/4L IS USM, both of which are expansive zooms covering a range of versatile focal lengths. Both lenses also feature built-in Image Stabilization, which helps to minimize the appearance of camera shake when working with slower shutter speeds and longer focal lengths. While neither of these lenses supports Tellone’s traditional viewpoint of low and wide, they fill in the other pieces of his repertoire and are ideal matches for portraiture, still life, and detail-oriented shots. The 70-200mm lens incorporates two UD elements and one fluorite element to reduce color fringing throughout the zoom range as well as contribute to overall sharpness and clarity.

Better compositions

  1. Frame Your Subject-Framing involves using objects in the foreground of a scene to create a “frame” around the main subject. Archways, doorways, windows, tree branches and holes make perfect frames.
  2. Fill The Frame– Filling the frame gives your photos a more intimate and significant impact. Cutting out unnecessary background detail ensures the subject gets the full attention of the viewer. It also captures more detail and can create some really unique and abstract images.
  3. Include Foreground Interest– Including foreground objects is a great way of adding interest. Helping to lead the eye from the front to the back of the photo. Shooting from a lower angle often makes it easier to include objects in the foreground.
  4. Shoot From A Lower Angle– This technique can help simplify the composition and also gives a unique viewpoint that most people don’t usually see. It eliminated the distracting background and also had the added advantage of backlighting the flowers so that you can see the interesting detail in the petals.
  5.  Include A Focal Point– A photo should include a main subject or point of interest. This focal point gives your photo meaning and offers the viewer a place for their eye to rest. Without a focal point your image is unlikely to hold the viewer’s attention for long.

What I learned about RAW and JPEG capture

RAW: Images capture everything that passes through your camera’s image sensor without compression, noise reduction, or exposure compensation, which means you’ll be able to adjust the color, contrast, and white balance of your images when you edit them. Many photographers use this format because it intent of editing the images later. The shots the photographers capture a lot of detail of color and the tweak light and shadow with this format.

JPEG: JPEG files transfer to memory cards faster and transfer to computers faster, giving you more time to review your images and less time waiting for them to load. This will let you review your work faster, which is so important when you are learning what works and what doesn’t work. When photographers work they really don’t use JPEG there’s nothing wrong with shooting RAW and JPEG. But real photographers shoot for the JPEG and rely on the RAW when they need to.

What I learned about camera modes and camera modes.

What I learned about (camera exposure) is how light or dark an image will appear when it’s been captured by your camera. What I learned about shutter speed is a camera’s shutter determines when the camera sensor will be open or closed to incoming light from the camera lens. The (shutter speed) specifically refers to how long this light is permitted to enter the camera. (Aperture) is about A camera’s aperture setting controls the area over which light can pass through your camera lens . It is specified in terms of an f-stop value, which can at times be counterintuitive, because the area of the opening increases as the f-stop decreases. The above f-stop numbers are all standard options in any camera, although most also allow finer adjustments of 1/2 or 1/3 stops, such as f/3.2 and f/6.3. ISO is speed determines how sensitive the camera is to incoming light. Similar to shutter speed, it also correlates 1:1 with how much the exposure increases or decreases. However, unlike aperture and shutter speed. (Camera exposures) is where each of these modes influences how aperture, ISO and shutter speed are chosen for a given exposure. Some modes attempt to pick all three values for you, whereas others let you specify one setting and the camera picks the other two if possible.