Goldman Langley posted an update 6 months, 1 week ago
We live in an age of wonderful technological advancements from the visual technology fields. Photo camera models renew themselves every year with all the commitment of more mega-pixels and latest features. Nevertheless, whenever we consider it for just a moment, the photo which will come beyond much of our digital camera models normally has weaknesses and strengths that persist through each of the successive models that undergo our hands.
Digital Cameras plus general all photographic cameras are, despite all the marketing buzz, still not a lot of machines. For instance, they register our society with sensors that could only capture a small fraction of the tonal range our eyes can perceive.
Imagine yourself a sunny day in front of a beautiful landscape. Below you, around the feet, you can view the rich lush green vegetation; above you, the bright blue skies. Even as we contemplate this scene, our eyes can perceive its richness, the facts in the the shadows as well as the bright clouds above. The dynamic range our eyes can process, which matches from the darkest for the brightest areas, is enough to contain most of the rich detail in that scene.
Now take your photo camera and snap a shot out of your position including the vegetation and the sky. It feels right very telling. Based on the parameters that either the camera otherwise you choose, some detail of the scene will be gone in the result. Either areas of the vegetation will blend to black and lose all detail or aspects of the night sky will blend to white and lose all detail.
To conclude, the retina with the camera, its digital sensor, which captures the lighting from the scene, is not effective at getting through a tonal range as large as our eyes can. It may only capture the full detail in a tiny range that can be positioned at different numbers of brightness by the camera itself or us. For that, in the scene like the one described above with a very large contrast, it eventually ends up capturing the detail only at the highlights and mid-tones, or mainly with the mid-tones, or mainly with the shadows and mid-tones. It cannot capture simultaneously the full detail of the scene from your darkest for the brightest areas.
That is obviously a simplification of your scenario we could describe in much more detail. But the conclusion remains to be the same. If we glance at the final photo, we realize that that which you remember seeing with the eyes isn’t what are the photo shows. That richness of detail everywhere has disappeared. And this is just one of the restrictions that Photo cameras share. We might go on to describe a great many others in connection with color precision and also other places that cameras just cannot cope with the depth and richness of the world around us.
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