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Updates found with 'feel something'

DEGREE IN CINEMATOGRAPHY and DIPLOMA IN DIGITAL CINEMATOGRAPHY course offered by Top Film CollegeWhat is a Cameraman?A cameraman or camera operator uses a variety of electronic media to record and produce images for various media and technological outlets. Camera operators may work with a variety of video camera types, including stationary cameras, track-mounted cameras and even cameras attached to cranes for dramatic shots. Some projects may use a single camera, while others employ multiple cameras and camera operators to capture the scene or event from various angles. Camera operators often work with cinematographers and other film and television production professionals. What Does a Cameraman Do?A cameraman, or woman, captures or produces images for use on TV, video, film or sometimes on computer. They can use their skills to film television series, movies, sporting events, music videos, online video and news broadcasts. Camera operators hand their filmed material off to an editor who splices it into a finished product. Some are trained to edit their own recordings. Camera operators who work for news agencies generally work under tight deadlines and often must film recordings in short periods of time.Camera operators are either independently employed or work for small companies, large networks or production studios. Operators may work with a team if the production is especially large. Some cameramen use their skills to film private events, such as weddings. Regardless of subject matter, operators should have a good grasp on cinematography techniques, such as sound, lighting and color schemes. They should also understand satellite technologies, as a camera operator may transmit live video via satellite feed.What Are the Training Requirements to Become a Cameraman?Pursuing a formal education or gaining knowledge through training and experience are both options toward becoming a professional cameraman. Multimedia and media arts coursework are often part of a bachelor's degree program in something like film and media production or in more focused certificate programs, such as in cinematography. Many camera operators begin training by shadowing an expert in the field and building their references and connections through hands-on experience. Working as an intern at a news station or filming for a college television network are also first work experiences.What is the Job Outlook and Salary?The job field for camera operators is very competitive. Growth has been predicted to be 2% from 2014-2024 by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics or BLS (www.bls.gov). An increase in productions and broadcasts for the Internet will provide additional employment opportunities for camera operators. The BLS reported a mean salary of $59, 360 as of May 2015 for this profession.What Are Some Related Alternative Careers?Related career fields for camera operators could include sound or broadcast engineering technology and photography. Sound engineering technicians also work on TV and film sets, though they focus on the audio rather than the visuals. Photographers capture still images rather than moving images like camera operators do. Both of these jobs require some specialized education and training after high school, often resulting in an associate's or bachelor's degree. Those with a strong interest in film might also consider becoming movie producers or directors, which are also bachelor's-level careers.Join the best media college and Top Film courses for your better career.
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Here is why I feel that field trips are important:It is understood by all educational disciplines and potential employers that personal experiences gained by working with "real" world activities and in "real" settings enhance and improve learning, increasing understanding and knowledge. Since activities in the field are never limited to one discipline or aspect, they will always broaden awareness and emphasize connections between ideas and practical realities. Practical experiences are invaluable and the fact that Sierra College has always been a outstanding educational leader in higher education is largely due to its long standing commitment to providing real, hands-on, learning opportunities for its students.To the sciences and other disciplines (academic and vocational), the field study programs provide our students with that opportunity to become "personally" involved in their learning through these practical field applications and hand-on experiences. You would not expect to develop excellent athletes or skilled carpenters or fluent writers or accomplished mathematicians without including opportunities in their education that allow them to practice, apply principles and perfect their skills. Stand-alone field study classes and field trips within a classroom course provide valuable experiences that serious students within these disciplines should not be either denied or missed.They are offered by Palme Deor Film and Media College for the same reasons that we offer any laboratory sessions or learning opportunities. We should continue to encourage our students at Palme Deor Film and Media College to become directly involved and participants in their own education. It is our responsibility to provide and facilitate the best learning experiences possible. Frankly, one of Palme Deor Film and Media College's outstanding strengths, in the past and now, is our continuing commitment to our students, providing them with practical experiences in addition to theoretical exposures, in their chosen fields. Our students graduate and/or transfer knowing "how to do it" as well as being able to "describe all about it".
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Watercolor Painting Tips for Beginners:-Many people shy away from watercolor painting because they fear that it is too difficult. Watercolor painting can be challenging at first, but it is easy and inexpensive to get started: All you need are paint, water, and a brush. Whether you choose to use watercolor as your primary artistic medium or as a study for an oil or acrylic painting, the rewards of this somewhat unpredictable medium are great.Become a proficient watercolor painter by learning the supplies, techniques, and tricks that even accomplished artists use which is taught in our Film college.1. Paints and BrushesWatercolor paint comes in three different forms: liquid, tube, and pan. You can start with any kind, but sets of pan paints are compact, portable, and offer an array of colors. All the paints you need are packaged in one set, so you won't have to buy your paint color by colour.Watercolor brushes typically have soft, long hairs made specifically to work with a watery medium. Natural fiber brushes—such as sable or squirrel—are best, but these are scarce and expensive. High-quality soft, synthetic brushes are available that are much less costly. Brushes come in many sizes and shapes, but you only need one or two larger flat brushes for laying a wash and several round brushes of different sizes for details. For example, a No. 12 round, No. 10 round, No. 6 round, and a couple of flat, 1-inch brushes would be sufficient.Before investing in expensive, high-quality brushes, try a less costly student set to experiment with shape and size, and use a soft house-painting brush to lay on a wash. Some of the brush hairs may fall off and onto your painting, but if you're just experimenting, this may not bother you. If you want to try an array of brushes—and avoid purchasing them one at a time—buy a set.2. Watercolor PaperYou'll need to invest in some watercolor paper. The heavier the paper, the thicker it is. For example, 300 lb. weight paper is the thickest—it's like cardboard—and can take a lot of water without buckling. The most common paper is 140 lb., but you may need to stretch it before using it. Avoid 90 lb. paper, which is too thin for anything other than experimenting and practicing. You can buy paper in individual sheets, in a pad, or on a block, which provides a hard surface and keeps the paper stretched until the paint is dry. 3. Mixing PaintNovice artists are often stingy with the amount of paint they mix—using only a little bit at a time and then having to repeatedly mix more. This can be frustrating, particularly when you are trying to lay a wash over your painting surface. Instead, mix more of the color than you need to avoid having to remix repeatedly.Mix only two colors at a time: Combining too many colors can result in a brown and muddy mess. Understanding the color wheel and color mixing is important as well. You can also layer colors on the painting surface either as a glaze by overlaying washes (wet-on-dry) or adding another color to an already damp surface (wet-into-wet).It is hard to tell the exact color of paint by just seeing it on your palette because it will dry lighter on paper than it appears when wet. Have an extra piece of paper handy to test your colors on before applying them to your painting so you know that you have the color you want.4. Bring the WaterInexperienced painters often choose a small container of water to use for cleaning their brushes between colors. They quickly find that the water gets dark and murky, muddying their colors and turning their whole painting brown. The best way to keep your colors pure is to keep the water clean, and water stays clean longer if you use a large container. Some professional artists use two large containers, one to clean the brushes and one to wet them before applying color.Clean your brushes thoroughly with running water and a little soap each time you finish a painting session, and dry them with a paper towel or rag by squeezing them gently.Reshape the tips with your fingers and store them upright on their handles so that the brushes don't get splayed and ruined.5. Plan Your White SpacesWith watercolor, you paint from light to dark, leaving the white of the paper as your lightest lights. Therefore, you need to have an idea in advance where those areas will be so you can paint around them. You can carefully avoid them, or you can paint a masking fluid over these areas to protect them. The masking fluid dries into a rubbery material that you can easily rub off with your finger. You can also use artist or painter's tape to mask out areas you want to leave white.6.Keep It LightThe beauty of watercolor paint is its transparency and luminance. Properly applied, watercolor shows the complexity of color by revealing layers of transparent color. It allows light to travel through the layers of paint and reflect off the paper. So, use a light touch. For more control of the paint but less transparency, use less water on your brush; for greater transparency, use more water. Try to find the balance that works for you.7.Embrace Your MistakesMany believe that you can't fix mistakes in watercolor. That's untrue. There are many ways to fix mistakes—you can blot off watercolor with a damp tissue, sponge, clean damp brush, or even a "magic" cleaning eraser. You can change an area of your painting dramatically by applying another wash to it, or you can wash the whole painting off under running water and start over. Watercolor remains workable even years after you finish your painting.So, feel free to experiment; you can always wash away any mistakes.
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Field Trips are important to help bridge the gap between education and hands-on experience. Just look to private and charter colleges as examples, you will see that field trips are a vital requirement of their educational curriculum. It is here where public colleges lack funding and effort to have more access to providing field trips for its students.Studies published by RAFT, Resource Area for Teaching, show “Teachers who conduct hands-on learning activities on a weekly basis out-perform their peers by more than 70% of a grade level in math and 40% of a grade level in science.” I believe if we had more field trips, education would be more creative and effective in getting kids to successfully graduate high school and college. As well as preparing them to make big differences to communities and life as we know it. Field trips are crucial for every student to acquire increased knowledge, culture and hands-on experience. Hands-on experience produce questions and answers that help shape a child’s future.Here are a few thoughts that are brought up as more field trips are experienced:1. Show me how to do it, so I can be successful.2. I can see what it looks like at first glance.3. The experience is in my memory. When I need to use it as a reference it will be available4. I participated in an activity, therefore I know feel more confident about my abilities.5. Learning is fun when I get to explore and ask questions. I want to do more.6. What if I want to study and work in this field?7. I now know that my community supports me and I have access to the information.Join the Top Film college in Chennai
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The Visual Communication programme aims to:• be the leading programme of its kind in the world by building on our past legacy whileactively contributing to contemporary creative contexts and the futures of visualcommunication practice• provide a rich, broad and supportive working community within which students whohave demonstrated outstanding ability in the field of communications can advance theircareer goals in a unique and stimulating academic context• create a challenging environment within which those students can develop a deeperinsight into the varied and complex issues that permeate the discipline, to enable themto match their personal interests, qualities and ambitions to professional practice• maintain a working ethos within which students feel free to experiment, to be innovativeand provocative; to question existing practice, but to do so from the position of beingwell-informed;• encourage students to explore the broader cultural context of their discipline; tounderstand and be responsive to the close inter-relationship between the fine andapplied arts; and to make full use of the unique interdisciplinary potential of the College;• promote the consideration of social, political or environmental issues and the potential of design to inform and raise awareness of such issues through soundly-conceived andinnovative practice;• help students develop an understanding of the fundamental importance of research andits relation to practice, and to make judgments that are critically informed bothaesthetically and professionally;• encourage students to develop the social skills which are increasingly necessary in thecontemporary communications industry; to encourage collaboration, and to bearticulate and engaging in the presentation of their work and ideas;• prepare students technically for professional life by ensuring that they are fullyacquainted with the processes of generation, reproduction and distribution; and to retain a balance between new and traditional media and processes.
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