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How To Change Shutter Speed On Canon Rebel

how to change shutter speed on canon rebel
    shutter speed
  • The time for which a shutter is open at a given setting
  • The camera's shutter speed is a measurement of how long its shutter remains open as the picture is taken. The slower the shutter speed, the longer the exposure time. When the shutter speed is set to 1/125 or simply 125, this means that the shutter will be open for exactly 1/125th of one second.
  • In photography, shutter speed is a common term used to discuss exposure time, the effective length of time a camera's shutter is open.
  • The time in which the image sensor or CCD is exposed during the exposure.
    canon rebel
  • The Canon EOS (Electro-Optical System) autofocus 35 mm film and digital SLR camera system was introduced in 1987 with the Canon EOS 650 and is still in production as Canon's current dSLR system.
    how to
  • (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
  • Providing detailed and practical advice
  • A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
  • Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
  • Make or become a different substance entirely; transform
  • Alter in terms of
  • cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
  • an event that occurs when something passes from one state or phase to another; "the change was intended to increase sales"; "this storm is certainly a change for the worse"; "the neighborhood had undergone few modifications since his last visit years ago"
  • undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"
  • Make or become different
how to change shutter speed on canon rebel - Canon EOS
Canon EOS 20D 8.2MP Digital SLR Camera (Body Only)
Canon EOS 20D 8.2MP Digital SLR Camera (Body Only)
The perfect EOS for advanced-amateurs and professionals alike, the EOS 20D sets new standards in its class. Featuring an all-new 8.2 MP CMOS Sensor, a second generation DIGIC II Image Processor, 5 fps performance for up to 23 consecutive frames and a 0.2 second start-up time, the EOS 20D is designed to capture richly detailed, perfectly exposed images with speed formerly found only in cameras several times the price. Other features include a top shutter speed of 1/8000 sec., flash sync at 1/250, a new high-precision 9-point AF System, a built-in multi-controller for fast focusing point selection and a refined magnesium alloy body, for rugged, go anywhere photography. Compatible with not only Canon's new EF-S Lenses, but with the entire EOS System of lenses and flashes, the EOS 20D offers lots of creative growth potential. Advanced Viewing and Printing, Powerful Software Compatible with all EF/EF-S Lenses and Many EOS System Accessories Built-in electronic-flash with shoe for optional add-on flashes 1.8 LCD screen and Viewfinder Self Timer Uses CompactFlash memory storage cards for image storage (Type 1 & 2) Uses Canon BP511 rechargeable battery Images transferable to PC Macintosh or PictBridge and Canon-Direct

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gf1 vs. 5dii
gf1 vs. 5dii
A brief intermission from gravestones and brick buildings... If you've read the excellent reviews of the new large-sensor compact cameras at DPReview, you should have a pretty good idea how they stack up against each other and entry-level DSLRs. I no longer have an entry-level DSLR but am still interested in figuring out what I'm giving up in terms of image quality versus my 5D Mark II. So here's a comparison. The GF1 sacrifices a bit of ergonomics and speed to entry-level DSLRs like the Canon Rebel XSi/450D in exchange for a smaller form factor. Unfortunately, it's still not small enough for my pants pocket unless I carry the body and lens separately. I measure 66mm of depth from the rearmost point (the clickwheel) to the front edge of the 20mm f/1.7 lens cap. This is much thicker than the DP1/DP2, X1, G11, or my not-so-trusty Ricoh 35mm compact. Separated, the body and the lens are each about 43mm thick (including all caps), which will just fit in my pockets—as long as I wear a belt and sit down carefully. So it's a compromise. I'm also shopping for new computers (to feed the 5DII beast), so I see the comparison like this: 5DII = notebook GF1 = netbook S90 = smartphone In other words, just like a netbook vs. a notebook, the GF1 can do many of the same things a 5DII can (albeit slower and with not as much resolution), while both are much more capable (and much larger) than a S90/smartphone. Ultimately, as in all camera comparisons, it comes down to whether the GF1's image quality is good enough given the drawbacks. While it obviously can't keep up with the over-twice-as-large, over-three-times-as-expensive 5DII, I'm surprised how good it is. At wider apertures, the 20mm f/1.7 resolves at least as much as the 50mm f/1.4, while at narrower apertures the inherent diffraction of the smaller sensor causes it to steadily lose ground. Still, if my memory serves me right, this is a near-450D performance. I used to think that there was no place for a medium-sized camera—neither pocketable nor full-featured—just like I thought there was no place for a netbook—neither much lighter than a notebook nor as capable. But in both cases, the 5DII (with its neck-straining weight and enormous files) has begun to change my mind. But is an ultralight notebook or 450D a better tradeoff? Test Notes - These are 100% crops from dead center. - The vertical framing was approximately the same between cameras (I moved the tripod), and thus the 5DII appears more "magnified" due to its higher pixel count. - The GF1 f/1.7 frame is a little darker because I used a 1/3rd of a stop faster shutter speed than on the f/1.8 frame even though f/1.7 is only 1/6th of a stop wider. - I had to use a 1/3rd of a stop faster shutter speed on the GF1 in order to achieve the same brightness in the final white-balanced image. This should not be due to vignetting since this is the center of the frame. - This side-by-side layout shows that the GF1 gets steadily brighter as the lens is stopped down. The f/1.8 exposure levels are very similar, but by f/16 the GF1 is roughly 1/6th of a stop brighter. - SilkyPix has a high learning curve, not because it's packed with features (Lightroom can do the same things), but because its UI design is poorly thought-out, because its default settings are inadequate, and because the control labels are poorly translated. I thought DPP was a bit utilitarian and kludgy, but it is a revelation of clarity and productivity compared to SilkyPix.
The Work Ahead
The Work Ahead
One of the things that's changed in my mind since becoming addicted to photography is that I tend to "see" things as photos, not just as objects. The quantity of things seen has also increased. Upon seeing some of these things from the car, the urge to pull over and take a picture does come over me, but most of the time, I do not act on it. Yesterday, however, I had to act on one of these urges. I had just finished having a big time taking pictures at the Afton Marina and was tooling down the Frontage Road heading towards the Burger King that was calling me to breakfast when I noticed something that caught my eye. I drove past while trying to talk myself out of stopping, but could not resist. I turned around and pulled over on the shoulder, grabbed the camera and went to shooting. What caught my eye was the image above. There are several fields around the Washington County area that are still farmed by hand and not with implements. As the sun was rising higher in the sky, the soft light shown on the farming tools that these field workers use, as well as the crops they tended to. It made me think of how much work was ahead of them that day and reminded me of how my Mom and Grandmother used to get up at sunrise and tend to their garden to beat the heat of the day. It's only fitting that this image be taken in manual mode, with a f4.5 aperture, a 1/50 shutter speed, and an ISO of 100. Typically, I use Photoshop Elements for editing, but because I wanted the sepia look, it was imported into iPhoto and adjusted. My hands hurt thinking about the work these tools will accomplish this summer.

how to change shutter speed on canon rebel
how to change shutter speed on canon rebel
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