still camera

(redirected from Camera types)

still camera

A film-based device or digital device that takes one picture at a time. The term is generally used to contrast this type of camera with a video camera (camcorder). However, still cameras may also provide moving picture (video) capability, and video cameras may include a still camera function. See digital camera, film camera and video camera.
References in periodicals archive ?
The show features a full spectrum of camera types from small machine vision units to large scientific grade systems with sensor cooling for the lowest noise.
The course will include a brief history of DSLR videography and will examine how it has changed, an overview of camera types, video formats, camera settings, tools and specification, used for different lenses, types of shots and camera movements and finally pre-production, production and post-production.
Support various general photo formats as well as the RAW files of different camera types, including Canon, Epson, Fuji, Nikon, Olympus, Sony and other popular camera types.
It also covers the major competitors operating in the market and provides a bird's eye view of the different camera types based on specialty in the global market.
For example, different camera types excel at highlighting different types of risks, as a thermal camera detects hot spots and cold spots on a building while multispectral cameras can show potential risks such as a tree branch hanging over a rooftop.
There are many camera types, some with a single sensor, others with 16 or more.
The video encoder is compatible with all analog camera types, both fixed and pan/tilt/zoom cameras.
A powerful PC is normally used when stitching, as the software has to support a variety of lens types, camera types, resolutions and multiple image sets.
the image sensor, the view finder, video); accessories; camera types and selecting a camera; special shooting situations and common technical mistakes; determining one's own photographic profile; development as a photographer; and mastering one's camera.
Furthermore, they must be well versed with technology to be able to select appropriate equipment such as camera types and video-editing software.
From camera types and lens to using different preset exposures, tweaking aperture, and using the histogram to produce better pictures, this is a highly recommended guide for any who wish to move beyond the snapshot realm.