Terms in PHOTOGRAPHY - MindaFilm

Terms in PHOTOGRAPHY

LS:

Abbreviation of longshot. By getting closer to the object, this shot still provides a wide viewing angle but has begun to direct attention to the object by separating it from the background that might be distracting.

MACRO:
Macro. His understanding in photography is a means for shooting at close range. Macro photography will produce recordings (on film) that are as large as the original objects (1: 1), or at least half of the original objects (1: 2), but in zoom lenses that have the facility to produce a quarter of the recording the original object (1: 4) can also be said to be macro.

MACRO LENS:
Macro lens. The lens is used for shooting with objects that are sized or near distance shooting (bringing the photographer closer to the object), generally used for reproductive purposes because it can provide prime quality and minimal distortion. For example: to photograph flowers, insects, etc.

MACRO PHOTO:
Made at close range, usually about small objects or animals. The workings usually use a macro lens to bring the photographer closer to the object of the photo.

MAGNETIC:
Magnetic power.

MAGNIFICATION:
Enlargement. Measured from film images compared to the original size.

MANIPULATION OF PHOTOGRAPHY:
The technique of changing the printouts captured by the camera to create a certain atmosphere. Reality photos are developed in such a way as to produce unusual images again.

MANUAL:
Done by hand by putting aside the automatic power.

MEDIUM FILM:
Medium speed movies (ISO 100, 200). The most popular film group and many interested photographers. Ideal for shooting in bright / bright weather.

MEDIUM CAMERA FORMAT:
Medium format camera. Is a type of SLR camera that uses 120 mm film type. Compared to small format cameras, this camera has advantages in terms of optimal print magnification so it is generally used to photograph a person object (portrait) with character, which shows strong details such as the wrinkled skin of parents.

MEGALIGHT:
Is the name for a flood lamp that has a capacity or capability of very large light up to 7 meters.

MESNICUS LENS:
Is a thin, crescent-shaped lens.

METERING:
Light measurement patterns that are usually divided into 3 categories. Centerweight, evaluative / matrix and spot.

METERING CENTER WEIGHT:
Pattern of light measurement that uses 60 percent of the center area of ​​the image.

METERING MATRIX:
The pattern of lighting measurements is based on certain segments and percentages.

METERING SPOT:
A pattern of measuring light that uses one particular point that is centered.

MF:
Manual Focus, is a way of working to find the focus or sharpening of images that are done by hand.

MICRO DIAPRISM:
A collection of small prisms that function to get the sharpness of the image through the observer.

MCROPRISM:
Micro prism. Optical distance finder system that uses fine prisms or small prism assemblies that function to get the sharpness of the image through the observer.

MICROPHOTOGRAPHY:
Photography that uses small films using a microscope.

MULTICOATEDLA FILTER:
Anti-flare filter to prevent internal reflection in the lens by light reflection. Created for lenses that are not multicoated.

MULTI EXPOSURE:
Often referred to as the abbreviation ME. Gives more than one exposure to one film frame.

MULTIPOINT READING:
A reading or measurement in lighting that is carried out on various points of a photographic object.

MULTIVISION FILTER:
Filters are used to make multiple images in one shot. This filter is made using glass that is deliberately sharpened according to its purpose - 3.5 prism pieces, arranged in a circular, lined or repetitive parallel.

MULTILAYER COATING:
Layered coating on the lens.

MULTIPLE EXPOSURE:
Repeated shooting facilities on the same frame.

MULTIPLE EXPOSURE LEVEL:
Double shot lever. Is the button to prepare the camera in the ready shot position without advancing the film to the next frame. Used to do more than one exposure (exposure) on the same frame in shooting. This tool is used together with the strengthening of the film.

NANOMETER:
Wavelength measuring unit. 1 Nanometer = 1nm is one billionth of a meter.

NATURAL AND ENVIRONMENT (NE / NES):
One of the categories contested in World Press Photo. Photographs or a collection of photos tell the subject of the environment and nature: flora, fauna, landscape, ecology, etc.

NATURE PHOTOGRAPHY:
Nature photography related to the universe, for example land, sea, river, etc.

ND FILTER:
ND filter. This filter serves to reduce the strength of light twice to eight times. This filter has a light gray or medium tone and does not change the color of the image.

NEBULA FILTER:
A filter that produces images with the effect of a radial beam that is hovering.

NEGATIVE:
The opposite of the original. Which produces a negative image.

NEGATIVE FILM:
Negative or cliched film, is the term for the image formed in the film after being photographed and after being developed, where the parts that look dark in the image, on the object look bright. The color that arises is opposite because the bright part of the object reflects a lot of light into the film and produces a dark area.

NEUTRAL DENSITY:
Neutral density that does not contain color. This designation is usually used for a filter lens that serves to reduce light brightness.

NEWS FEATURE:
Often referred to as the story behind the news, which is a photo that presents the other side of a situation or various events that are warm.

NIKON:
One brand of camera equipment made in Japan.

NIRMANA:
Is the arrangement of images in a frame, the way the dominant lines form the main fields which are limited by a format.

NONREFLEX CAMERA:
Nonfllex cameras that do not use a rotary mirror. For example, such as a compact camera or a direct Polaroid camera.

NORMAL CONTRAS:
Reasonable contrast. Not excessive and no less as a result of the development of films or the results of a print.

NORMAL LENS:
Normal lens, focusing size of 50 mm or 55 mm for 35 mm films. This lens viewpoint is almost the same as the human eye's point of view.

OBSCURA:
The forerunner of the camera used today. The principle is a dark room covered with a small hole in front of it. If the camera obscura is placed facing a lighted object, a reverse projection image will be seen from the object on the wall facing the hole.

CAMERA OBSCURA:
The first camera in the world of photography, where the shape is a dark room that only has a small hole (pinhole).

OBSERVATION:
In the field of portraits, photographs are observations made to find out about the subject of the photo, especially regarding movements, moods and expressions.

OPAQUE:
Opak, is a solid or light-resistant property. Neither vision nor light can penetrate it. For example iron plates, wood, cartons, etc.

OPTICAL:
With regard to vision (light, lens, etc.).

ORTHOCHROMATIC FILM:
Films that are sensitive to blue and green but not to red.

OVER EXPOSURE:
More lighting. A value of lighting contained in films and photographs, where the image appears bright or dark on a negative film due to excessive lighting.

OVERHEAD LIGHTING:
Rays from above. Lights or radiation made to illuminate objects from above.

OVERRIDE:
Deviation from the automatic regulator so that it can be adjusted by hand or manually.

P HI:
Is a programmed lighting facility for shooting with fast moving targets, motorbike racing, cars, etc.

PANCHROMATIC:
Black and white film, meaning that the film's emulsion is sensitive to various colors.

PARALLAX:
Paralax, which is an error or difference of opinion that occurs because what is seen and recorded in the film is not the same. Common when using a twin lens reflex camera or compact camera.

PASSED:
Means it has been examined by the manufacturer. This sign is usually attached to a new lens or camera.

PENTAX:
One of the camera brands (Asahi Pentax) and equipment made in Japan.

PEOPLE ON THE NEWS:
One of the categories contested in World Press Photo. Photos or a collection of photos of stories / portfolios of people or groups of people who are involved in an event or event.

PERMAFILM:
Is a preservative and anti static. When permafilm is used in film emulsion, there will be a physical bond with gelatin and film emulsion.

PERSPECTIVE:
Perspective, view of space, a view of images that appear in the form of dimensions or certain spaces. Dimensions and perspectives are unity.

PERSPECTIVE CORRECTION:
The point is to correct the deviation in shape.

PHOTO JOURNALISM:
Photojournalism, photography with special specialization to display photographs that have news value, both objects, materials, human life situations that attract public attention because of their actuality (news) as news that is able to uncover events, explain and generate curiosity.

PHOTOGRAPHY:
Photography, techniques and knowledge of photographs. Or, the process and art of making pictures (painting with light / light) on a film or surface that is frozen. The resulting image is expected to be exactly the same as the original, only in a much smaller size.

PHOTOGRAPHIC SPECTRUM:
A small part of the energy in the electromagnetic spectrum that can illuminate the film.

PHOTOGRAM:
Photograms. Photos made without using a camera and film, by placing objects on paper (printing) photos and then illuminated.

PHOTOGRAPH:
Photos made using cameras and films.

PHOTOCINA:
The name of the exhibition or the largest and most comprehensive and the most complex information container in the field of photography.

PINCHUSION EFFECT:
Deviation in the shape of the box becomes a shape like a needle storage pad.

PINHOLE:
The small hole in the light-tightened device attached to the lens, connects the lens hole where the image of the object is recorded in light-sensitive sheets.

PIN-UP PHOTO:
Entertainment / entertaining photos. It is called a pin-up image because it is often affixed to the wall with pins or small nails.

PISTOL GRIP:
The handle of the camera that looks like the handle of a gun.

POL COLOR FILTER:
A filter consisting of a gray polarisator and color polarisator, there are various color combinations so that it can be used for certain effects.

POL COLOR FILTER:
A filter consisting of a gray polarisator and color polarisator, there are various color combinations so that it can be used for certain effects.

POL CONVERSION FILTER:
The filter consists of a sheet of polarisator with a color conversion filter (85B). Usually it is also used for this type of camera, so that it allows tungsten films to be used to brighten the day and have effects such as polarizing filters.

POL FIDER FILTER:
The filter consists of two linear PL filters which are combined into one. The number of filters entered can be adjusted by turning the filter bracelet.

POLARIZING CIRCULAR FILTER:
Filters made from linear polarisator sheets and keeping quarter wave retardation, are applied between two filter bracelets. The effect is the same as polarizing filters, usually used for camera cameras.

POLARIZING FILTER:
Polarizing filter, used to remove reflections from all shiny surfaces. This filter consists of two parts, one part with another can be rotated around to get the most ideal angle eliminates reflection, adds color saturation and penetrates the atmospheric fog. Also useful to make the sky blue.

POLAROID:
Immediately finished. Produces printed images in a short time, but does not produce a negative film.

POLAROID CAMERA:
Polaroid camera. The photo camera is instantly made, producing print images in a short time (a few minutes) but does not produce cliches or negatives. As a result, it is not possible to enlarge images or reprint.

POLAROID FILM:
Films found by Dr. Land. Produce photos in a short time but do not have a negative.

POLAVISION:
Direct kinematics system. The camera is called Polavision, the film is called Phototape cassette, the projector is the Polavison player.

POPUP FLASH:
A small flash made or integrated with the camera.

PROJECTOR:
A tool used to project positive images or films, or moving images.

PULL:
The opposite of the push process, which is to reduce the process of developing a film that has over exposure or excess light so as to produce good details in a dark area (normal), the development process is carried out accompanied by a reduction in film development time.

FILTER PULSATOR:
Filter with a normal spherical core and the remaining part contains a prism. Each point of light will form an eight-tailed star and contains prlangi.

PUSH:
Excessive development. An intense process makes under exposure a film and compensates for the film to be normal by increasing its development time.

QL:
Abbreviation of quick loading, which is a fast film installation system.

RAINBOW FANTASI FILTER:
Filter with a normal spherical core and the rest contains a prism. Each beam will have a rainbow edge.

RANA:
Is a curtain that replaces the manual cover function on the front of the lens, the size can be adjusted as needed.

SHEET SHRIMP:
Shutter vertical and horizontal slits and located on the camera. The vertical closes vertically and the horizontal closes horizontally.

CENTER RANA:
The shutter is located on the lens, side by side with the diaphragm. Close it by centering.

CABLE RELEASE:
The connecting cable with the shutter makes it possible for the photographer to press the shutter from a distance of several meters from the camera.

RELOADABLE TO LAST FRAMER:
Facility to return a rolled film in the middle of the last used position.

REMBRANDT LIGHTING:
Light coming from a window or often also called window lighting. Light coming from a 45 degree angle. The lighting comes from the name of the Dutch painter Rembrandt.

REMOTE:
A tool that allows the photographer to press the shutter remotely with a wireless current connector.

RESOLUTION:
Separation. A characteristic of a powerless lens with the ability to present details of the fineness of the image after the film has been developed (processed).

RETINA:
Light sensitive membrane from the eye or one of the brands of camera output cameras.

RETOUCH:
Changing, the nature of repairing or adding color by using a hand or brush, or also at this time with a computer like painting so as to produce good and flawless images as before.

REVERSAL DEVELOPING:
Development reverses or reverses to positive.

REVERSAL FILM:
Means the opposite. The results of shooting using this type of film produce positive images (slides).

REVERSE ADAPTER:
A connecting device used to take pictures when using a reversed camera lens so that the rear element of the lens faces the object. With this tool, we can use ordinary lenses to make macro shots with pretty good results.

SECOND CURTAIN SYNC:
Facility to turn on the flashlight just before the shutter closes.

SELF ADJUSTING:
Adjustment).

SELF TIMER:
Time suspension. A lever used to slow down the camera shutter even though the camera release button has been pressed. Usually used to take pictures of yourself. The time delay is generally around 10 seconds.

SENSE OF DESIGN:
Feelings of composition. Aesthetics in flat color nirmana.

SEPIA TONER:
Chocolate / brownish coloring.

SEQUENCE:
Sequence. One series of several shots (shots) that cover the same event. Each snapshot is different only in seconds.

SHADE:
Shade, shapeless shadow.

SHADOW:
Dark / black fields or shadows on a photo in the form of a shadowing object.

SHAPE:
Field, a form in two-dimensional aspects that occurs not only because of the impression of lines, both in the form of triangles, circles, ellipses, etc. But besides that it can also be formed by a color field because of an impression of a three-dimensional shape that has a volume.

SHARPNESS:
Movie sharpness, which is a film's ability to record each line from a captured image with good sharpness. This sharpness is determined by the number of lines per millimeter.

SIDE LIGHT:
Light from the side, namely light coming from the side of the object, either left or right and can be placed at an angle of 45 or 90 degrees. Lighting like this produces a photo with a prominent effect on the surface or photo object and creates a three-dimensional impression. Generally used to display photographs of character, for example portrait photos (portrait).

SIDE LIGHTING:
The rays in the shooting that come from the right or left side - 90 degrees are calculated from the point of view of the camera. The direction of the arrival of light like this will produce a photo with the detail and texture of the object properly. The resulting shadow will show a more interesting shape with half of the bright face and half darker.

SINGLE LENS REFLECT:
A single lens reflex (RLT), is a camera that has one lens to aim at using a mirror and prism. The lens serves to forward the image of the object to the viewer and forward it to the film. What is seen in the observer window is the same as what happened to the film or photo.

SINGLE POINT READING:
A reading of measurements in lighting is carried out only at one point or part that is the most important of a photo object.

SINGLE SERVO AUTOFOCUS (S):
The password when you aim at an object and the shutter button has been half pressed, then the distance between the camera and the object is locked until the button is pressed again until one shot is recorded.

SCALE:
Comparison of main objects with other objects in the image.

SLAVE UNIT:
Electric eyes that turn on the flash because the pulses produced by lightning flash other.

SLOW FILM:
Slow film is a low sensitivity film that provides sharp image detail with fine grain, low contrast even when printed large. For example movies with ISO 25, 64, 100. Films like this are good for architectural shooting or still life.

SMALL FORMAT CAMERA:
A small format camera that is a type of SLR (Single Lens Reflect) camera that uses 35 mm film but is flexible and easy to hold and light. Because of this, cameras like these are the most widely used by photographers. The type and size of the film is very easy to obtain as well as the film process, especially for those who use negative type films. But the drawback is, for large printing results, the maximum is only the size of a magazine.

SNAPSHOT:
Spontaneous shots, without the model set beforehand. This method is generally used to make human interest photos, so as to produce photos that are as they are and look natural, they don't seem artificial.

SNOOT:
A cone-shaped device that has a hole at the end and is used to minimize the spread of light from the studio flash. Generally it produces light that looks rounded when projected on a flat plane.

SNOW CROSS, STAR SIX FILTER:
A clear glass with crossing strokes that form six-tailed stars from each point of light.

SOCKET:
The hole where the synchronous cable is inserted that connects the flash with the cover.

SOFT SCREEN (LENS):
A lens that is useful for avoiding contrast so that the results of the image seem as if they are somewhat blurred with sides that do not appear to be firmly defined.

SOFT FOCUS LENS:
A powerful lens with soft painting.

SOFT PAPER:
Soft or soft graded paper.

SOFT SPOT FILTER:
Filters are characterized as soft screens but produce different images.

SOFT TONE FILTER:
Filters that aim to create soft landscape images without decreasing sharpness and changing colors, also do not change shape. Contrast becomes soft without blurring the view.

SOLARISATION:
The process of making photos by giving irradiation twice on photo paper or film and putting it in the developer's solution. In the middle of the image is formed irradiation with white light once again and continue its development.

SONAR AUTOFOCUS:
Autofocus system that works based on traveling back and forth sonar sound - from the camera to the object back to the camera.

SPECIAL EFFECT:
Special effects using certain techniques.

SPECIAL EFFECT FILTER:
Special effect filters (filters) which are basically not filters because their function does not filter anything but changes the view in order to achieve deviant results from ordinary shooting.

SPECIAL LENS:
Special lenses that are used specifically for special purposes. For example fish eye lens (fish eye lens - 180 degrees). which is basically not a filter because its function does not filter anything but changes the view to achieve deviant results from ordinary shooting.

SPECIAL PURPOSE LENS:
Special purpose lenses designed and created for the purpose of earning special images that are usually difficult to do with ordinary lenses.

SPECIAL FILTER:
A bright plastic piece contains thousands of soft prisms that turn each point of the light into a rainbow star and a rainbow-edged beam. Strong rays form stars with thick rainbow beams.

SPECTRUM:
The beam seen by the eye is solved by refracting the prism in color.

SPEEDLIGHT:
Lightning lights that have high or fast ignition speeds.

SPEEDO SOLARISATION:
A darkroom technique is another version of the technique of solarization (sabattier effect) on ortholith films which will give a speedo effect.

SPLICER:
Film cutting tool.

STEREO CAMERA:
A two-lens camera that produces two photos at a time. The two photos must be observed with a tool or stereo-viewer to get the depth effect as when photographed.

STILL LIFE:
Means painting or shooting inanimate objects. Photography that specifically places small objects made by humans as objects.

STOP:
Unit that shows the shift in the value of the aperture or shutter speed from a value to another value, up or down. For example from the diaphragm f: 16 to f: 22 or from the speed of 1/125 seconds to 1/250 seconds.

STOP BATH:
Stopper liquid. Stopper solution to stop or hold the developer immediately on the film or photo paper. Apart from being useful for stopping the process, the stop bath also functions as a fixer solution that makes films and photo prints more durable.

FILM STRIPPING:
Films that can be separated from the celluloid base.

STROBO:
The lights with the ability to highlight repeatedly with a short interval of time.

SUBTRACTIVE:
Color balancing arrangement system by reducing color elements, an opposite of additives or adding.

SUPER WIDE LENS:
Super wide angle lens commonly used for architectural, interior, exterior, scenery, etc. For example a 15 mm lens, 17 mm.

SYNC CORD TERMINAL:
Flash-light synchronization terminal; socket for attaching additional cables that are connected with flash lights.

SYNC SHUTTER SPEED:
The shutter speed is synchronous with the flash.

SYNCRO:
Automatic switch. By using this switch on the flash, if there is a flash of light, another flash will cause the flash light to be installed and syncro.

TABLE-STAND:
Small tripod (tripod). Camera backrest that helps hold the shake that is used on the table.

TEXTURE:
Textures, surface properties or properties of materials, are elements of visual art that are very important because they can give the impression of "taste" such as smooth, rough, shiny, etc.

TELE CONVERTER:
An additional lens mounted between the original lens and the camera body, which can turn a normal lens into a telephoto and telephoto lens becomes long telephoto. Generally multiples are two or three times the focus distance of the original lens.

TELE LENS:
A telephoto lens is used to enlarge the object to be photographed. This lens can be used to obtain short sharp spaces. Especially for portraits (portrait) using a lens like this will produce a face perspective that approaches the original. For example: 85 mm lens, 135 mm lens, 200 mm lens, etc.

TELEPHOTO LENS:
Telephoto lens, a lens that has a long focus. Making shadows (images) on telephoto lenses is shorter when compared to other lenses.

TELEPHOTO MEDIUM:
Medium telephoto, a type of telephoto lens that has a length between 75 - 135 mm.

STRIP TEST:
A way to get a good (normal) printout is done by creating multilevel lighting when printing before actually printing.

TILT HEAD:
The ability of the flash head to be rotated. Its function is to get a soft lighting effect by reflecting first the light coming out of the flash light. The strength of the light falling on the object depends on the reflecting surface, its color and distance.

TIMER SWITCH:
A timer that will cut off the electricity at the end of the predetermined count.

Top Light:
Light (from) above. Light that comes from above the object. Usually used to illuminate the top of the model head to be photographed. The direction of light can also display details of objects.

Transparent:
Visibility is the surface of an object that does not inhibit the view to see the object behind it. Glass and plastic for example are translucent.

Translusen:
Translucent light. But we are not used to seeing objects behind the translucent object. For example ice glass, frosted glass, milk glass, gloomy plastic, etc.

Transparency:
Transparent, translucent images, slides or positive films.

Tripod:
Tripod. A tool used to support a three-legged camera, which can be extended and shortened as desired (limited). Usually used to help overcome rocking when shooting using a telephoto lens, or using a low speed so that the camera's position remains stable and shooting is protected from rocking.

Tripod Socket:
Place (screw) for a tripod. A part of the camera, usually with holes in it, is useful for mounting a tripod or three-legged camera.

TTL:
Abbreviation of Through the Lens Metering. Light measurement system through a lens. Also commonly called OTF (Off the Film Metering). The camera must be filled with film to get accurate measurements. Or another way is to replace it with opaque paper placed on a cross-film window that must cover the entire window. Otherwise it will get the wrong calculation calculation because the sensor inside the camera will read the film suppressing black plate.

Tungsten Film:
Films specifically intended for shooting are carried out with artificial light with ordinary lights or photo-floods, but also can still be used for shooting under natural light.

Twin Lens Reflex:
Twin Lens Reflexes. Camera that has two lenses. One lens serves to capture objects reflected by the mirror through the viewfinder window, one lens serves to capture objects to be forwarded to the film. Using this type of camera must be extra careful because there is often an error called parallax in close range shooting.

Iltra Fast Film:
Very high speed movies (ISO 800, 1600, 3200, etc.) Designed for makeshift low-light shooting. The resulting photos are coarse grained but become a creative choice for photographers who like them.

ULTRA FINE GRAIN:
Very fine grain. One of the nature of films or drug developers.

ULTRAVIOLET:
Light waves from the purple side that are visible to the eye. Which is usually found in the highlands and during cloudy weather.

ULTRAVIOLET FILTER:
Filters (filters) in shooting that are useful for neutralizing ultraviolet light radiation in areas with elevations of more than 1000 meters or about 100 meters above sea level.

ULTRAVIOLET LENS:
Ultraviolet lens. Special type of lens used to record ultraviolet light. Usually used in the field of science.

UNEXPOSED:
No / not yet illuminated.

VARIOCROSS FILTER:
A filter consisting of two clear glass pieces, each with parallel slanted strokes. Scratches from one keeping intersect with scratches from the other piece if the position is changed. The star effect and the intersection of light can be adjusted according to taste only by twirling the filter.

UNITY:
Unity. Is a leading criteria for artistry, a work of art is considered successful if the elements are not separated individually.

UNDER EXPOSURE:
Less lighting. A lighting value found on a film or photo where the image appears to be rather dark or thin (on a negative film) because the lighting is present when shooting is lacking.

VARIO FOCAL LENS:
Zoom lens. A lens that has a focal length that can be changed or can shift. For example: 20-35 mm lens, 35-70 mm lens, 80-200 mm lens, etc.

VARIO LENS:
Vario lenses or often referred to as zoom lenses. That is a lens that has a long range of focus that varies or can be changed. Thus making it easier for the photographer to choose a variety of viewing spaces just by pulling out the lens or rotating it.

VERTICAL GRIP:
Shutter release tool for shooting vertically without having to rotate hands.

VIEW CAMERA:
Cameras that use large format films and are used for shooting purposes that require sharp details on large-scale photo printing are generally used in studios for still life shooting because they can perfect perspective and add sharp space. Image details can be displayed perfectly.

VIEW FINDER:
Viewfinder. The part of the camera that serves as a place of the eye to see the shadow of objects that will be immortalized.

WAIST LEVEL FINDER:
The target is limited to the waist.

WETTING AGENT:
Solvent medicine drops of water that settles on the film. Photo flo is a solution like that.

Transparent:
Visibility is the surface of an object that does not inhibit the view to see the object behind it. Glass and plastic for example are translucent.

Translusen:
Translucent light. But we are not used to seeing objects behind the translucent object. For example ice glass, frosted glass, milk glass, gloomy plastic, etc.

Transparency:
Transparent, translucent images, slides or positive films.

Tripod:
Tripod. A tool used to support a three-legged camera, which can be extended and shortened as desired (limited). Usually used to help overcome rocking when shooting using a telephoto lens, or using a low speed so that the camera's position remains stable and shooting is protected from rocking.

Tripod Socket:
Place (screw) for a tripod. A part of the camera, usually with holes in it, is useful for mounting a tripod or three-legged camera.

TTL:
Abbreviation of Through the Lens Metering. Light measurement system through a lens. Also commonly called OTF (Off the Film Metering). The camera must be filled with film to get accurate measurements. Or another way is to replace it with opaque paper placed on a cross-film window that must cover the entire window. Otherwise it will get the wrong calculation calculation because the sensor inside the camera will read the film suppressing black plate.

Tungsten Film:
Films specifically intended for shooting are carried out with artificial light with ordinary lights or photo-floods, but also can still be used for shooting under natural light.

Twin Lens Reflex:
Twin Lens Reflexes. Camera that has two lenses. One lens serves to capture objects reflected by the mirror through the viewfinder window, one lens serves to capture objects to be forwarded to the film. Using this type of camera must be extra careful because there is often an error called parallax in close range shooting.

Iltra Fast Film:
Very high speed movies (ISO 800, 1600, 3200, etc.) Designed for makeshift low-light shooting. The resulting photos are coarse grained but become a creative choice for photographers who like them.

ULTRA FINE GRAIN:
Very fine grain. One of the nature of films or drug developers.

ULTRAVIOLET:
Light waves from the purple side that are visible to the eye. Which is usually found in the highlands and during cloudy weather.

ULTRAVIOLET FILTER:
Filters (filters) in shooting that are useful for neutralizing ultraviolet light radiation in areas with elevations of more than 1000 meters or about 100 meters above sea level.

ULTRAVIOLET LENS:
Ultraviolet lens. Special type of lens used to record ultraviolet light. Usually used in the field of science.

UNEXPOSED:
No / not yet illuminated.

VARIOCROSS FILTER:
A filter consisting of two clear glass pieces, each with parallel slanted strokes. Scratches from one keeping intersect with scratches from the other piece if the position is changed. The star effect and the intersection of light can be adjusted according to taste only by twirling the filter.

UNITY:
Unity. Is a leading criteria for artistry, a work of art is considered successful if the elements are not separated individually.

UNDER EXPOSURE:
Less lighting. A lighting value found on a film or photo where the image appears to be rather dark or thin (on a negative film) because the lighting is present when shooting is lacking.

VARIO FOCAL LENS:
Zoom lens. A lens that has a focal length that can be changed or can shift. For example: 20-35 mm lens, 35-70 mm lens, 80-200 mm lens, etc.

VARIO LENS:
Vario lenses or often referred to as zoom lenses. That is a lens that has a long range of focus that varies or can be changed. Thus making it easier for the photographer to choose a variety of viewing spaces just by pulling out the lens or rotating it.

VERTICAL GRIP:
Shutter release tool for shooting vertically without having to rotate hands.

VIEW CAMERA:
Cameras that use large format films and are used for shooting purposes that require sharp details on large-scale photo printing are generally used in studios for still life shooting because they can perfect perspective and add sharp space. Image details can be displayed perfectly.

VIEW FINDER:
Viewfinder. The part of the camera that serves as a place of the eye to see the shadow of objects that will be immortalized.

WAIST LEVEL FINDER:
The target is limited to the waist.

WETTING AGENT:
Solvent medicine drops of water that settles on the film. Photo flo is a solution like that.

Terms in PHOTOGRAPHY Terms in PHOTOGRAPHY Reviewed by Septria Soflydiana on December 11, 2018 Rating: 5

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