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 All material in this document / presentation is, unless otherwise stated, the property of Henry’s School of Imaging. Any reproduction, distribution or retransmission of thesematerials, in whole or in part, in any manner*, without the prior written consent of Henry’s School of Imaging, is prohibited. Any altering of these materials without theexclusive permission of Henry’s School of Imaging is also prohibited.* A limited copy of these materials is available via download at www.henrys.com/school.This copy is strictly intended for personal review purposes only and as been madeavailable exclusively for Henry’s customers who have attended the correspondingHenry’s School of Imaging class© 2009 Henry’s of Cranbrook Glen Enterprises
Cloud Types in Weather:
Cumulus (heap)Stratus (layer)Cirrus (curl of hair)Nimbus (rain)
Student Note
Sample Student Note
clouds (translation: ‘
’) can be defined as a principaltype of cloud in the form of individual, detached elements whichare generally dense and possess sharp nonfibrous outlines; theseelements develop vertically, appearing as rising mounds, domes ortowers, the upper parts of which often resemble a cauliflower
clouds (translation: ‘
‘) can be defined as a diffuse,grayish cloud that often produces drizzle and is formed primarily ataltitudes no higher than 2,000m; a cloud of this type close to theground or water is called
clouds (translation: ‘
curl of hair 
’) are characterized by thin,whisp-like strands, often accompanied by tufts; they can be soextensive that they form connected sheets of Cirrus formations
clouds (translation: ‘
’) are precipitation bearing clouds,usually dark gray in colour
Downloading Workshop Student Notes
What We Will Cover Today 
Camera Tour/Shooting Checklist
Basic Shooting & Playback
Scene Modes
Starting to Take Control
Controlling Focus
Flash Fundamentals
ISO/Exposure CompensationWhite Balance
Charger and BatteryLCD coverStrap and Eyepiece coverUSB cable/video cablesSoftwareManual/Quickstart guide
Student Note
Box Contents
 Although an excellent starting point, the contents of the box donot include a memory card and a few other accessories that willeither be essential or prove to be very useful (see next slide).Traveling overseas? Your Nikon battery charger’s voltage range(110-240V) should allow your to charge your battery(ies) whereveryou go; however, you will likely require an inexpensive adapter tophysically plug it in. Check before you go!Cables included with the camera allow for direct connection to acomputer for uploading images and as well as to a TV for showingpictures to family and friends.The software that comes with the camera typically allows for theprocessing (albeit simple processing) of RAW image files - IF youdecide to shoot in RAW format (more on RAW in our Part 2workshop).
Spare batteries (extended shooting time)Protective caseFaster/greater capacity memory cardsBattery gripMemory card readerImage backup device (external hard drive)Lens filters
Student Note
Extras to Consider
 A few critical add-on items can make your shooting experiencemore pleasant and practical:Spare batteries and extra memory cards allow for extendedshooting without recharging or uploading images to a computer.Card readers are ideal for uploading images to the computer.You’ll be able to upload faster (depending on reader), withoutconsuming power from your camera’s battery and without havingthe bulk of the camera & lens on your desk.Battery grips provide two advantages: allowing multiple batteriesto be used at once without swapping; and providing a morecomfortable vertical shooting orientation for portraits and othervertical photo work.
Student Note
Extras to Consider
 As cameras increase in resolution (and because with digital thereis no cost involved in taking LOTS of pictures), a storage solutionfor your images becomes critical. An external hard drive allows forgreater storage capacity in a separate unit without using up yourcomputer’s own hard drive. You can add more external harddrives over time as your storage needs increase ( 
for backups).Carrying camera equipment without any kind of protective case orbag will likely result in quick, unnecessary nicks/scratches on yourequipment. A good protective bag can absorb impact, resistweather and store extra gear.Filters can be divided into two categories: creative and protective. A UV filter is essential for protection of the exposed lens element.Scratches on lenses are exceptionally expensive to repair, and inmany cases repair is not even possible. Invest in a high qualityfilters which compliment the quality of your lenses.
Mode DialLensReleaseButton
D7000Shutter-Release Button(‘wake-up’ button)FrontCommand Dial

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