Tan Wen Han
Digital cameras allow computer users to take pictures and store the photographed images digitally instead of on traditional film. With some digital cameras, a user downloads the stored pictures from the digital camera to a computer using special software included with the camera. With others, the camera stores the pictures directly on a floppy disk or on a PC Card. A user then copies the pictures to a computer by inserting the floppy disk into a disk drive or the PC Card into a PC Card slot (Chambers and Norton 134). Once stored on a computer, the pictures can be edited with photo-editing software, printed, faxed, sent via electronic mail, included in another document, or posted to a Web site for everyone to see... Title 1
Three basic types of digital cameras are studio cameras, field cameras, and point-and-shoot cameras (Shelly Cashman Series ® Microsoft Word 2000 Project 2). The most expensive and highest quality of the three, a studio camera, is a stationary camera used for professional studio work. Photojournalists normally apply field cameras because they are portable and have a variety of lenses and other attachments. As with the studio camera, a field camera can be quite expensive. Title 2
Reliable and lightweight, the point –and-shoot camera provides acceptable quality photographic images for the home or small business user. A point-and-shoot camera enables these users to add pictures to personalized greeting cards, a computerized photo album, a family newsletter, certificates, awards, or a personal Web site. Because of it’s functionally, it is an ideal camera for mobile users such as real estate agents, insurance agents, and general contractors. Title 3
The image quality produced by a digital camera is measured by the number of bits it stores in a dot and the resolution,...
Cited: Chambers, JohnQ, and Theresa R. Norton. Understanding Computers in the New Century.
Chicago:Midwest Press, 2001.
Shelly Cashman Series® Word 2000 Project 2. Course Technology. 5 Mar. 2001.
Walkers, Marianne L, “Understanding the Resolutions of Digital Cameras and Imaging Devices.”
Computing for the Home Feb, 2001: 57-89.
[ 1 ]. Films
[ 2 ]. Tags
[ 3 ]. Building
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