What is Cinematography?

What is Cinematography?
Cinematography as an applied science is a field of science that discusses the technique of capturing images and combine the image so that it becomes a series of images that can convey the idea (can bear the story).

Cinematography has the same object with photography that captures the reflection of light that is about objects. Because, the object is the same equipment is similar. The difference is, the photographic equipment captures a single image, while the cinematography captures the series of images.

Submission of ideas on photography utilizes a single image, while cinematographers use the series of images. So cinematography is a combination of photography with picture sequencing techniques or in cinematography called montage (montage).

Understanding Movies
Movies are live-pictures, often called movies. The film, collectively, is often called cinema. The cinema itself comes from the word kinematics or motion. The film is also actually a layer of cellulose fluid, commonly known in the world of cinema as celluloid.
The literal meaning of film (cinema) is Cinemathographie which comes from Cinema + tho = phytos (light) + graphie = grahp (writing = image = image), so the sense is to paint motion with light. In order for us to paint motion with light, we must use a special tool, which we usually call the camera.

Movies are produced with recordings of people and objects (including fantasy and fake figures) with cameras, and / or by animation. Film cameras use celluloid ribbons (or the like, as technology develops). The silver halide grains attached to the ribbon are very sensitive to light.
When the process of washing the film, silver halides that have been exposed to light of the right size will be blackened, while those that are less or less exposed will date and dissolve along with the developer's liquid (developer).

Definition of Film According to Law 8/1992, is a work of art and cultural inventiveness which is a mass media of hearing-sight communications made on the basis of cinematography by being recorded on celluloid bands, video tapes, video disks, and / or other technological inventions.

Such forms may be in all shapes, types and sizes through chemical, electronic or other processes, with or without sound, which may be demonstrated and / or aired by mechanical, electronic, and / or other projection systems.

The term film originally refers to a similar plastic medium coated with a light-sensitive substance. This light-sensitive media is often called celluloid. In the field of photography, this film became the dominant medium used to store the reflected light that the lens caught.

In the next generation photography shifts in the use of electronic digital media as a picture store.

In the field of cinematography concerning this storage media has undergone rapid development.
Successive celluloid storage media (movies), analogue ribbons, and most recently digital media (ribbons, discs, chip memory) are known. Starting from this understanding then the film was originally a work of cinematography that utilizes celluloid media as its store.
In line with the development of storage media in the field of cinematography, the definition of film has shifted. A story film can be produced without the use of celluloid (film media). Even today there are fewer films that use celluloid media at the stage of shooting.
In post-production stages the edited images of both analog and digital media can be stored on flexible media. The end result of cinematographic works can be stored on celluloid, analog or digital media.

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