HELP WILL GIVE BRAINIEST AND 20 POINTS! DONT ANSWER IF U DONT KNOW6.Would a F22 Aperture create and open DOF or a shallow

HELP WILL GIVE BRAINIEST AND 20 POINTS! DONT ANSWER IF U DONT KNOW 6.Would a F22 Aperture create and open DOF or a shallow DOF? *
• Open DOF
• Shallow DOF
7.Would a F4.0 create an Open DOF or a Shallow DOF? *
• Open DOF
• Shallow DOF
8.1/1000sec is a quick shutter speed. *
• Yes
• No
9,1/20 sec is a slow shutter speed *
• yes
• no

Caleb is writing an argumentative essay about lowering taxes in the United States. He has written the research question: ‘How

1. DrippyGanja says:

what is this

Explanation:

idk lol

2. viktoria1198zz says:

1: it alters the overall amount of light that reaches your camera sensor – and therefore the brightness of your image. In a dark environment – indoors, or at night – you will probably want to select a large aperture to capture as much light as possible

2: Slower shutter speeds like 1/60 second and slower cause a blurring effect. If you want to take a picture using a slow shutter speed, it is best to mount the camera on a tripod and use image stabilization (such as SteadyShot® technology) to reduce the chance of any unwanted camera movement.

3: By using a quick shutter speed, your camera sensor is only exposed to a small fraction of light, resulting in a darker photo. However, shutter speed is not the only variable which affects the brightness of an image. There are also Aperture and ISO, along with the actual brightness of the scene in front of you.

Explanation:

3. jljhenkel says:

Carbon dioxide controls the amount of water vapor in the atmosphere and thus the size of the greenhouse effect. ... This means that Earth's temperature will increase at least another 0.6 degrees Celsius (1 degree Fahrenheit) because of carbon dioxide already in the atmosphere

Explanation:

Iḿ going to do a few that I know okay

4. christabell0303 says:

Which ones do you need answered

Explanation:

5. volocibel says:

1.As aperture changes in size, it alters the overall amount of light that reaches your camera sensor – and therefore the brightness of your image

2.you can also use it to create the “streaking lights” effect you see with traffic.

3. fast shutter speed creates a shorter exposure

Explanation:

6. jrfranckowiak says:

3. Changing the Aperture changes the amount of light that is able to come through the lens.

4. Slowing your shutter speed creates a blurred effect.

5. Using a quick shutter speed creates a crystal clear photo. The image is still, with no signs of blur.

My dad is a photographer so I know some of this stuff

7. jazzy76783 says:

6. Open

7. Shallow

8. Yes

9. Yes

8. eme05 says:

232

Step-by-step explanation:

I can’t see the full question but if you’re asking how many sandwiches you can make it’s 232

9. anggar20 says:

sorry I m not able to understand ur question

10. timijebs says:

Explanation:

Aperture changes the amount of light that reaches your camera sensor (and therefore your image brightness.

In a dark room, you want to have a large aperture to capture the most light, and on a bright sunny day, you want to have a low aperture to capture less light.

The shutter speed is the length of time that your camera shutter is open, or how long your camera spends taking a photo. The longer your camera shutter is open, the more light gets exposed onto the camera sensor.

Having a slow shutter speed can you help you blur moving objects, like vehicles, flowing water, or other moving subjects. You might also use a slow shutter speed for night sky photography (example attached below).

On the other hand, having a quick shutter speed captures objects as they are at that moment in time, like trying to capture nearly instantaneous photos of fast-moving things such as athletes or a bird in flight (example attached below). A quick shutter speed is also useful in bright light.

$HELP WILL GIVE BRAINIEST AND 20 POINTS! DONT ANSWER IF U DONT KNOW ( answers must be in own words do$
$HELP WILL GIVE BRAINIEST AND 20 POINTS! DONT ANSWER IF U DONT KNOW ( answers must be in own words do$