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Articles related to f-stop

The Effect of Aperture/F-Stop on Depth of Field - Photography
Aperture is measured by F-Stop on your camera controls. F-Stop settings represent a ratio derived from the size of the lens opening and focal length. Aperture ...
Measuring Aperture - Photography - About.com
Aperture is measured using F-Stops. F-Stop numbers represent a fractional formula representation of the amount of light allowed to pass through the aperture.
Moon Photography – Getting Great Moon Pictures
To get a clear, detailed photograph of the moon you will need to underexpose the image by 1/2 stop to 1 stop. It is fine to use a small F-stop (large aperture) for ...
Digital Camera Glossary: F-stop - Digital Cameras - About.com
Definition: The f-stop, short for focal-stop, is the numerical measurement of the aperture settings in a digital camera lens. A higher f-stop setting means less light  ...
What Are F-Stops - Digital Cameras - About.com
The f-stop is a measurement of the aperture opening of the lens, which determines how much light travels through the lens to reach the digital camera's image ...
Understanding Aperture and How to Use It in Photography
The camera's aperture is measured in f-stops. Aperture has two functions on a DSLR -- as well as controlling the amount of light passing through the lens, it also  ...
Camera Term: F-stop - Desktop Video - About.com
Each "stop" is marked with its corresponding f-number and represents a halving of the light intensity from the previous stop. F-stops manipulate the speed of the ...
What Is Depth of Field - Digital Cameras - About.com
Other photos look better with a small depth of field. You can control depth of field by changing the aperture of the lens, which is designated by an f-stop number.
Photography: Aperture Overview Video
It is measured in f-stops which is merely a number that represents the size of the aperture opening. The larger the opening the more light you are allowing into ...
Dynamic Range - What Your Eye Sees That Your Camera Does Not
The human eye can see over 20 f-stop equivalents in a scene because the eye constantly adjusts. While we think of a scene as one solid image, our eyes are ...
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