1. Extreme Long shot
It normally shows an EXTERIOR, the outside of a building, or a landscape, and is often used to show scenes of thrilling action in a war film or disastermovie. There will be very little detail visible in the shot, it's meant to give a general impression rather than specific information.
The extreme long shot on the left is taken from a distance, butdenotes a precise location
2. Long Shot
This size corresponding to the real distance between the audience and the screen in a cinema (the figure of a man would appear as six feet tall). This categoryincludes the FULL SHOT showing the entire human body, with the head near the top of the frame and the feet near the bottom.
3. Medium Shot
Contains a figure from the knees/waist up and is normallyused for dialogue scenes, or to show some detail of action.
This shows very little background, and concentrates on either a face, or a specific detail of mise en scène. Which means thatonly shows a detail
5. Extreme Close-Up
. As its name suggests, an extreme version of the close up, generally magnifying beyond what the human eye would experience in reality. An extreme close-upof a face, for instance, would show only the mouth or eyes, with no background detail whatsoever.
6. over the shoulder:
Normally this refers to the talent in front with their back to the camera asshown. The show can also be used in any combination just make annotation with the script
7. Establishing shot:
To establishing shot where the scene is taking a place and this can be usedcombination whit other shots.
1. The Bird's-Eye view
This shows a scene from directly overhead, a very unnatural angle. Familiar objects viewed from this angle might seem totallyunrecognizable at first
2. High Angle
The camera is elevated above the action using a crane to give a general overview.
3. Eye Level
A fairly neutral shot; the camera is positioned as though it is a...