Close-up: In film, television, still photography and the comic strip medium a close-up tightly frames a person or an object. Close-ups are one of the standard shots usedregularly with medium shots and long shots. Close-ups display the most detail, but they do not include the broader scene. Moving in to a close-up or away from a close-up is a common type of zoomingRigging: is the apparatus through which the force of the wind is used to propel sailboats andsailing ships forward. This includes masts, yards, sails, and cordage
Crane Shot (Crane Up - Crane Down):In motion picture terminology, a crane shot is a shot taken by a camera on a crane. The most obvious uses are to view the actors from above or to move up and away from them, a common way of ending amovie
Long shot: In photography, film and video, a long shot (sometimes referred to as a full shot or a wide shot) typically shows the entire object or human figure and is usually intended to placeit in some relation to its surrounding
Two shot: A Two shot is a type of shot employed in the film industry in which the frame encompasses a view of two people (the subjects). The subjects do nothave to be next to each other, and there are many common two-shots which have one subject in the foreground and the other subject in the background
Medium shot: In film, a medium shot isa camera shot from a medium distance. The dividing line between "long shot" and "medium shot" is fuzzy, as is the line between "medium shot" and "close-up". In some standard texts and professional references, afull-length view of a human subject is called a medium shot; in this terminology, a shot of the person from the knees up or the waist up is a close-up shot. In other texts, these partial views arecalled medium shots
Master Shot: A master shot is a film recording of an entire dramatized scene, from start to finish, from an angle that keeps all the players in view. It is often a long shot and...