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MassArt Studio Foundation: Digital Media Workshops:
Canon PowerShot SX150 IS
is handout covers the Canon PowerShot SX150 IS camera and highlights some features and
functionality. It can be used as a basic point-and-shoot digital camera (just set the mode selector dial
on the top of the camera to “Auto”). It can also be used in manual mode for complete creative
control, allowing you to set the focus, shutter, aperture, ISO sensitivity
setting, and white balance se
Before you shoot checklist We strongly recommend you follow these steps every time you check out a camera from the Studio Foundation cage before you start shooting. Eventually these will all become second-nature as you prepare for a shoot. 1. Power on the camera Press the ON/OFF switch on the top of the camera. If the camera does not turn on, try holding down the switch again for a full second. To turn oﬀ the camera, push this same button. 2. Set the date e date on the camera might have al
6. Set the camera to the desired shooting mode e camera is capable of operating in a variety of shooting modes (which you select using the mode selection dial on the top): AUTO: If this is your !rst time shooting digital stills, you will want to keep things as simple as possible and choose the AUTO mode. In this mode the camera takes care of everything, simply frame up your shot, adjust the zoom setting, and then press the shutter button half-way to let the camera know it should adjust exp
and Servo SF which are described in the Users Manual. ere are a lot of options and settings available to you int his mode, and the best way to learn how they can be used creatively is to plow through the manual and experiment with them. Learning the many functions of this camera will open up the possibility of more creative control over the image while you are shooting. It can seem daunting at "rst, but experiment with open feature or option at a time. Tv (Time value): is mode lets you ch
Transfer media to your hard drive or USB !ash drive When you are done shooting, copy your images from the camera to your own hard drive or USB %ash drive. Once you return the camera, it’s likely that the next student using the camera will format the SD card before they start shooting and your images will be lost forever! Don’t count on media placed on lab computers being available the next day. To copy images from the camera to the Macintosh, follow these steps: 1. Turn oﬀ the camera. 2. Co
7. Click on the pop-up menu that appears as “Pictures” and navigate to the folder you created in step 4; 8. Select the images you want to transfer and click the “Import” button, alternatively, you can click on “Import All” and all of the images on the camera will be transferred to the folder you designated in step 6; Alternatively, you can simply drag all of the selected images directly to the folder you created in step 5 if you prefer the drag and drop approach; 9. Image Capture will di
Image resolution and quality settings Digital images are made up of a grid of pixels, each representing a tonal value (ranging from black to white and a range of hues, saturation, and brightness in between). e larger the number of pixels used to represent an image, the larger the print you can make of the image before the individual pixels become visible. For more details about the nature of digital images, see “e Building Blocks of a Digital Image” handout and the “Digital Photography Pre
Using the camera in P (Program) mode Set the mode dial on the top of the camera to P (Program) mode. When the camera is in Program mode it will focus automatically and set the exposure, however, unlike Auto mode, it allows you yo set a variety of Function Settings that in%uence the characteristics of the image. To set these: 1. Press the FUNC. SET button; 2. Push the “up” or “down” buttons (top and bottom of the Control Dial) to choose among the menu items that appear on the left side of the
ese settings can greatly aﬀect the quality of your image. For the most part, what is being adjusted to "nd a proper exposure is the aperture and the shutter speed. Both settings must work in tandem since they both determine just how much light is allowed to hit the image sensor. e aperture is an adjustable opening in the lens that varies the amount of incoming light hitting the sensor, measured in f-stops. As you open by one f-stop, twice as much light is being let in as the previous f
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