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Thursday, 27-May-2010 21:59 Email | Share | Bookmark
Tilt-Shift Photography


Tekan saya untuk maklumat lanjut
Kali ni acik belajar dr seorang rakan fotografi Saudara Ade Sofyan (Mac Holic) tentang kaedah 'miniatur-scene' dr laman sosial Facebook..sekadar mencuba apa yg dipelajari..ntah jadi ntah kan tidak..kita layan je la..dh macam mainan lego je gayanya.Apa yg cuba acik hasilkan adalah gambaran seolah-olah gambar ini seperti miniatur atau replika..gambar yang diambil adalah asli namun dengan effect yang acik wat ni menjadikannya seperti miniatur..moh layan..

Tilt-Shift Photography (Miniature Faking) Definition

Tilt-Shift miniature faking is a creative technique whereby a photograph of a life-size location or object is manipulated to give an optical illusion of a photograph of a miniature scale model.
Altering the focus of the photography in Photoshop (or similar program) simulates the shallow depth of field normally encountered with macro lenses making the scene seem much smaller than it actually is.
In addition to focus manipulation, the tilt-shift photography effect is improved by increasing color saturation and contrast, to simulate the bright paint often found on scale models.
Most faked tilt-shift photographs are taken from a high angle to further simulate the effect of looking down on a miniature. The technique is particularly effective on buildings, cars, trains and people.
Tilt-Shift photography is all about changing the angle of the camera to give a different perspective and to make something look bigger or smaller. Like when you play poker and your chips are stacked and all lined up, from on top they don’t look like much but if you look from the bottom they could look huge.

nk try project ni budget plak ok la jgak hasilnya..

"Tilt-shift photography" refers to the use of camera movements on small- and medium-format cameras, and sometimes specifically refers to the use of tilt for selective focus, often for simulating a miniature scene. Sometimes the term is used when the shallow depth of field is simulated with digital postprocessing; the name may derive from the tilt-shift lens normally required when the effect is produced optically.
"Tilt-shift" actually encompasses two different types of movements: rotation of the lens plane relative to the image plane, called tilt, and movement of the lens parallel to the image plane, called shift. Tilt is used to control the orientation of the plane of focus (PoF), and hence the part of an image that appears sharp; it makes use of the Scheimpflug principle. Shift is used to adjust the position of the subject in the image area without moving the camera back; this is often helpful in avoiding the convergence of parallel lines, as when photographing tall buildings.

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