Think & Do Smart

To Know

view:  full / summary


Posted by vetrivelmech005 on June 3, 2016 at 1:50 AM Comments comments (66)


Digital Single-Lens Reflex camera

A digital single-lens reflex camera (also called a digital SLR or DSLR) is a digital camera combining the optics and the mechanisms of a single-lens reflex camera with a digital imaging sensor, as opposed to photographic film. The reflex design scheme is the primary difference between a DSLR and other digital cameras. In the reflex design, light travels through the lens, then to a mirror that alternates to send the image to either the viewfinder or the image sensor. The alternative would be to have a viewfinder with its own lens, hence the term "single lens" for this design. By using only one lens, the viewfinder of a DSLR presents an image that will not perceptibly differ from what is captured by the camera's sensor.


DSLRs largely replaced film-based SLRs during the 2000s, and despite the rising popularity of mirrorless system cameras in the early 2010s, DSLRs remained the most common type of interchangeable lens camera in use as of 2014.


The photographer can see the subject before taking an image by the mirror. When taking an image the mirror will swing up and light will go to the sensor instead.


QHD is a resolution suitable to large-size screens. On mobile devices, given the 5.5 inch screens, QHD makes for a very high pixel density of 538dpi. QHD is on the horizon for higher end smartphones. A similarly named but different standard, qHD (quarter HD) is a resolution that is one-quarter of 1080p's 1980x1080.

EOS (feature):

EOS (Electro-Optical System) is an autofocus single-lens reflex camera (SLR) camera series produced by Canon Inc.. Introduced in 1987 with the Canon EOS 650.


Below are the camera types

  1. Animation camera
  2. Autofocus camera
  3. Backup camera
  4. Banquet camera
  5. Box camera
  6. Bridge camera
  7. Camcorder
  8. Camera phone
  9. Closed-circuit television camera
  10. Compact camera
  11. Compact System cameras
  12. Dashcam
  13. Digital camera
  14. Disposable camera
  15. Document camera
  16. Field camera
  17. FireWire camera
  18. Folding camera
  19. Gun camera
  20. Helmet camera
  21. High-speed camera
  22. Hidden camera
  23. Instant camera
  24. IP camera
  25. Keychain camera
  26. Light-field camera
  27. Live-preview digital camera
  28. Medium format camera
  29. Mirrorless interchangeable-lens camera
  30. Monorail camera
  31. Movie camera
  32. Multiplane camera
  33. Omnidirectional camera
  34. Onboard camera
  35. Pinhole camera
  36. Pinspeck camera
  37. Plate camera
  38. Pocket camera
  39. Pocket video camera
  40. Point-and-shoot camera
  41. Pool safety camera
  42. Press camera
  43. Process camera
  44. Professional video camera
  45. Rapatronic camera
  46. Rangefinder camera
  47. Red light camera
  48. Reflex camera
  49. Remote camera
  50. Rostrum camera
  51. Schmidt camera
  52. Single-lens reflex camera
  53. Spy cam
  54. Spy camera
  55. Stat camera
  56. Stereo camera
  57. Still camera
  58. Still video camera
  59. Subminiature camera
  60. System camera
  61. Thermal imaging camera (firefighting)
  62. Thermographic camera
  63. Toy camera
  64. Traffic camera
  65. Traffic enforcement camera
  66. Twin-lens reflex camera
  67. Video camera
  68. View camera
  69. Webcam
  70. Wright camera
  71. Zenith camera
  72. Zoom-lens reflex camera
  73. The term camera is also used, for devices producing images or image sequences from measurements of the physical world, or when the image formation cannot be described as photographic.
  74. Acoustic Camera which makes sound visible in three dimensions
  75. Magnetic resonance imaging which produce images showing, internal structure of different parts of a patient's body.
  76. Rangefinder camera which produce images of the distance to each point in the scene.
  77. Ultrasonography uses ultrasonic cameras that produce images of the absorption of ultra-sonic energy.
  78. Virtual camera, in computing and gaming.



In 2000, Olympus introduced the Olympus E-10, the first DSLR with live preview – albeit with an atypical fixed lens design. In late 2008, some DSLRs from Canon, Nikon, Olympus, Panasonic, Leica, Pentax, Samsung and Sony all provided continuous live preview as an option. Additionally, the Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro[10] offers 30 seconds of live previewIn 2000, Olympus introduced the Olympus E-10, the first DSLR with live preview – albeit with an atypical fixed lens design. In late 2008, some DSLRs from Canon, Nikon, Olympus, Panasonic, Leica, Pentax, Samsung and Sony all provided continuous live preview as an option. Additionally, the Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro[10] offers 30 seconds of live preview.

Types of Photography ;

"Photography by genre"


The following 86 pages are in this category, out of 86 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).



Abstract photography


Aerial photography

Analog photography

Architectural photography


Aviation photography




Baby mugging

Banquet photo

Boudoir photography

Burns Archive




Candid photography


Cloudscape photography

Conceptual photography

Concert photography

Conservation photography




Documentary photography




Fancy portrait

Fashion photography


Film still

Fine-art photography

Fire photography

Fireworks photography

Food photography

Forensic photography




Genre art


Glamour photography




High key

High-speed photography

Humanist photography




Imagery intelligence

International Society for Aviation Photography




Kirlian photography




Lifestyle photography

Lo-fi photography


Long-exposure photography

Low key




Macro photography

Medical photography

Monochrome photography




Narrative photography

Night photography




Old-time photography





Panoramic photography

Pellier Noir

Photo op


Photography by indigenous peoples of the Americas





Polaroid art

Portrait photography

Post-mortem photography




Red shirt (photography)




Satellite imagery

Secret photography

Slow photography

Snapshot (photography)

Snapshot aesthetic

Social documentary photography

Social photography

Soft focus

Star trail

Still life photography

Still photography

Stock photography

Straight photography

Street photography

Subminiature photography





The Straight Up


Time-lapse photography

Travel photography




Ultraviolet photography

Underwater photography

Underwater videography




Vernacular photography


Posted by vetrivelmech005 on June 2, 2016 at 1:20 PM Comments comments (0)

1 – PhotoFocus:

                         PhotoFocus is the website created by Scott Bourne: a man whose career in photography is over four decades long. The website, which started in 1998, serves as an educational guide for those seeking to pursue photography as a profession. On top of this, the site dabbles in product reviews and podcasts, and apparently has the industries best writers.

2 – Sprouting Photographer:

                                            Sprouting Photographer is one of those blogs we just can’t stop going back to. With a beautiful, clean aesthetic and a plethora of useful educational content this is one site we’ve really come to appreciate. Know primarily as an educational resource for the business aspects of photography, site owners Bryan Caporicci and Rob Nowell, collaborate with some of the photo industry’s most influential players to help photographers access the knowledge and tools they need to develop their professional careers.