BySteve Lowry 2018-11-10 2095
This method is suitable for shooting vision. You can first put the scene in the right position in the camera, then straight forward (or backward, transverse). It highlights its speed through close shots of the ground, while continuing to highlight distant views.
This method is suitable for any shooting. You can start by projecting a part of an object (or a close-up of yourself) at close range. Then fly upward, projecting the whole object (or background).
Note: in the shooting of straight-line flight, we should first determine the direction, not in the course of flight adjustment.
This method is suitable for shooting objects from different angles above and above the upper level. You can point at the object at a distance with a lens angle that is close to horizontal, and adjust the lens gradually downward while approaching the object, so that the lens is directed at the object until the angle of the lens is close to vertical downward.
This method can be used to shoot objects at different angles up and down at middle and low altitudes. At first, close to the object can be used close to the level of lens angle to the object, while rising and gradually downward adjustment of the lens, so that the lens has been pointing at the object until the lens angle is close to vertical downward.
This method is suitable for projecting object details at low altitude. The object can be bent over the object at first, and gradually adjust the lens upward while retreating, from micro to macro protruding object.
Note: adjust the lens slowly and continuously, not too fast or interrupted. (Here I recommend that the speed of the cloud head be adjusted to 10.)
This method is suitable for shooting objects at all angles of middle and low altitude. You can first point at one side of the object and rotate the nose along a straight line parallel to the object so that the lens is aligned with the object until it reaches the other side of the object.
This method can be applied to overhead objects at high altitude. The object can be bent vertically above the object and turn the nose at the same time when it rises. This is more hierarchical than a simple rise.
This method is suitable for medium and low altitude. Interest point encircling should be opened when using. The lens is always aligned with the object, highlighting the details of the left and right angles of the object.
This method is suitable for shooting the scene, and you need to open a circle of interest when using. It can be centered on an object, and the lens can be focused on the distant view behind the object. This is more layered than simply hovering and rotating the nose. This method can also be used together with the following method: first circle the object, then increase the radius, increase the height and highlight the object background.
Note: when circling, place the center object in the frame of the lens, or it will give the audience a sense of vertigo.
This method is suitable for shooting moving objects at low altitude. It can follow the moving objects at the same or similar speed in the front, back or side of the object, and point the lens at the object.
This method is suitable for shooting moving objects at low altitude, which can face the objects, fly over the objects in the opposite direction, and protrude the moving velocity of the objects.
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