Invention Environment

Environments That Foster Invention

Digital Camera

This guide is intended to guide those wishing to enter the world of digital photography, since it is very common to encounter an avalanche of unrecognizable technical characteristics for most mortals. It is basically a guide to choose camera type adapts best to our needs and thus to evaluate the different offers that are on the market. If you want to leave any comments about this guide, ask questions about topics not included, or just say hello, don’t visit this Guide Forum. Contents 1. Screen 2.

Resolution 3. 4 Camera lens. Size of Chamber 5. Storage 6. Batteries display most of the cameras comes with two displays: one optical and an LCD screen. The first is the Viewer as the of the traditional pocket cameras, in which we have to look through a peephole.

If the camera is reflex (or SLR) type, what you see through the viewfinder is really what comes through the lens of the camera. If the camera is not reflex, We’ll be looking through a hole which lies to one side of the true lens. This produces the picture taken not have exactly the same framing that we had chosen. The second type of Viewer, is a liquid crystal display (LCD) as the top photo, where we can see exactly the frame of the picture, as well as the photo that we have just taken, functions and features of the camera in question. This type of screens are usually a slight delay regarding the picture that really captured, that is: we’re going to be looking at an image on the screen and when we accionemos the shutter button on the camera, the captured photo may not be exactly equal to what you saw (this delay are usually some milliseconds long enough to capture a flicker of eyes or slight movement). Another side effect that appears to be much used this type of screens is that it increases the consumption of batteries (on some cameras can turn on / turn off the LCD to reduce consumption of the) batteries).

Tue, December 1 2015 » News