This Photo Worth Way More Than 1000 Words
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"A picture is worth a thousand words" is an adage in multiple languages meaning that complex and sometimes multiple ideas can be conveyed by a single still image, which conveys its meaning or essence more effectively than a mere verbal description.
In March 1911, the Syracuse Advertising Men's Club held a banquet to discuss journalism and publicity. This was reported in two articles. In an article in The Post-Standard covering this event, the author quoted Arthur Brisbane (not Tess Flanders as previously reported here and elsewhere) as saying: "Use a picture. It's worth a thousand words." In an article in the Printers' Ink, the same quote is attributed to Brisbane
Despite this modern origin of the popular phrase, the sentiment has been expressed by earlier writers. For example, Leonardo da Vinci wrote that a poet would be "overcome by sleep and hunger before [being able to] describe with words what a painter is able to [depict] in an instant." The Russian writer Ivan Turgenev wrote in 1861, "The drawing shows me at one glance what might be spread over ten pages in a book." The quote is sometimes attributed to Napoleon Bonaparte, who said "A good sketch is better than a long speech" (French: Un bon croquis vaut mieux qu'un long discours). This is sometimes translated today as "A picture is worth a thousand words."
- Hi, I'm Megan Anderson Reed. I'm a professional craft blogger, instructor, photographer, and writer. I've been making arts and crafts for as long as I can remember, but when I started selling my hand-crafted goods online, in 2006, I quickly learned that a picture is worth way more than 1,000 words. As I started paying attention to, and improving the quality of the photos I took, I noticed an increase in my craft sales and blog followers. As my photographs got better and better, more and more people noticed. Many crafters put the bulk of their time and skill into making their goods, but get rushed, or feel intimidated when it comes time to taking the product photos. Likewise, many crafters don't even take photos of their incredible works, even to share with others, or just to keep as personal records. Sometimes they think they need a super expensive camera to take quality photos, sometimes they finish their projects very late at night, and the low lighting conditions will prevent them from getting a decent shot. But with just a few tips and a little practice, anyone with a camera can make photos of their handiwork more compelling, memorable, and appealing to perspective buyers, and interested friends. In these lessons, I'll take you step by step, through the basics of craft photography. You'll get familiar with how a camera works, and how to use a variety of camera settings, in different situations. We'll look at several ways to make a craft photo look more compelling, with great composition techniques, that you can try anywhere with any camera. Plus we'll do a little crafting ourselves, by making three kinds of affordable, at home, and mobile photo studios. I'll share some of my favorite must see image editing tips, that don't require expensive software. And talk about some great resources for getting your craft images blogged about, printed, sold, and seen by the masses. Most of the images I use in these lessons are included in the project files, so you can follow along and practice the techniques that you'll learn. Whether you're taking photos of handmade crafts to sell, looking for tips on product photography, or just wanting to improve the quality and composition of photos that you plan on sharing with your friends and family. I hope that after these lessons, you'll be excited to try out and practice the techniques I've covered here. I really enjoyed creating these video tutorials, and I hope that you find them interesting and informative, and most of all, fun.
But this artist impression did not look like the actual spacecraft that was launched. It featured four circular wire mesh antennas, two more than the Intelsat IV. The Intelsat IVA as launched actually had two large and one smaller squared wire mesh antennas.
As the saying goes, "A picture is worth 1,000 words," - not that a picture is more than 1,000 words. Under the law, inspection photography is no more intrusive than other documentation. Where FDA has the authority to enter, inspect, and document the conditions in an establishment, the agency holds the authority to take photographs. In the 21st century, photographs are a reasonable way for FDA to document conditions in regulated establishments.
Despite the ubiquitous knowledge that all isn't what it seems online, men and women still reacted quite differently to attractive images. When asked to rate trustworthiness on a 1-to-10 scale, men that saw an enhanced picture of a woman rated her lower than the score given to the normal photo of the exact same woman. However, women rated the enhanced men as more trustworthy than the regular men.
They say a picture is worth 1,000 words. Whoever quoted that was a little off. A picture is worth way more than just 1,000 words. A picture is more than the words it produces. The beauty about photography is being able to capture a moment and preserve it forever. I first fell in love with photography when I bought myself my first point and shoot camera in college. I loved the idea of being able to freeze a moment in time and always being able to revisit it no matter how old. I love the fact that the human eye holds so many stories good and bad. To be able to look into someone's eyes and see what they've seen and portray what you see as the photographer on a photo. I'm a Photographer based out of the Northern Virginia area specializing in portrait photography. Ive been blessed with the opportunity to photograph newborns, children, weddings, maternity, couples, real estate, music artists and many different occasions and different settings. The type of photos I love to take are those that are deep, full of love and emotion and that show you for who you really are. Whether it be at my studio in Virginia or outside on location. I specialize in photo editing and retouching using Adobe Photoshop and Lightroom on Mac OS. Every shoot is private and personal and will not be shared with anyone else unless you give me permission to share on my online portfolio. I photograph by profession and every single shoot is a new adventure and a new lesson. When I take a photo of you I capture your dreams, your thoughts, your wants and desires. We all have a story to tell and my job is tell your story through photo. I'd love to sit here and tell you more about me but I'd rather show you more about me through my work, so please enjoy. :)
The haiku above encapsulates the entirety of the photograph that accompanies this essay. The photograph creates more questions than it answers. Who are they? Where are they going? What lies ahead for them?
Consider the photograph that appears in this piece. Examining the details of the photograph, one sees that it seems to describe a group of people sitting on a boat. The floorboards look crooked and in conjunction with the fact that one end of the boat is higher than the other- reinforced by the horizon in the background- it appears to be a turbulent boat ride. On the top edge of the frame hangs a life preserver, hovering above the passengers. The inside of the boat is dark and composed of sharp edges and high contrast.
To your example, I agree that a photograph of a distraught man in a bar holding a bloody dress is highly evocative and the audience of such a picture would likely empathize much more than they would to a written description of the moment. However, according to the idea of narrative in general, that moment of sadness would not satisfy the requirements to be considered a narrative.
Miner's Lettuce at Ground LevelAt the bottom of the photo you can see, nestled among the grasses, spade-shaped leaves of the water-loving California native plant Miner's Lettuce. It thrives in wet soils, and is one of our best indicators that the ground is saturated. It's also very tasty, like a milder, juicier spinach, and was a great source of vitamins for California pioneers (hence its name). I dove into its significance in a blog more than a decade ago, but the take-home is that it's one of my indicators that the soils are saturated.
This will show you how to make a picture worth more than a thousand words (literally). I've always been a fan of large scale art that takes a collection of small objects to make a large image, and so in high school I created this self portrait using the text of Thoreau's "Walden".
Open your photo in Adobe Photoshop or a similar program. I have limited experience in some of the similar free programs, so for this instructable we'll be sticking to Photoshop.First, Grayscale the image. Hint: play around with the contrast/brightness of your image, or Equalize the image to make the shadows and relief more pronounced.After you are satisfied with the Grayscale, Posterize the image. REMEMBER HOW MANY LAYERS YOU DECIDE UPON. The less layers you posterize with, the easier the following steps will be. The more layers you use, the more impressive the effect will be. For this case, I chose 4 layers.Play with your image until is just as your heart desires.
You may have noticed in the last picture that the colored text did not take the shape it was supposed to. There are two reasons for this:1. I cheated. In order to produce a concise instructable, I only formatted a small area of the picture instead of the entire image.2. Changing from bold/italics/etc. and back again changes the letter spacing. This can drastically alter the picture. Here are some ways to get around this:A. Leave them in. If you pick font formats that do not change the flow of the image, you can leave them in after changing the colors. So stick with bolds for the darkest areas, italics for the lighter ones, and stay away from underlines or strike-throughs that will leave scars in your picture.B. Center all text Problems come when the change in format changes the spacing from left to right. Centering all text before beginning will make any spacing issues move outward, minimizing and damage.C. Use different formats Bold drastically changes letter spacing, Italics less so. Experiment with other formats that you can use with the Ctrl pad to see what changes more or less.D. ALL CAPS transitions between large and small font agitates the spacing problem. With all words in caps, or none in caps, less problems should occur. You can also use "all caps" as a format instead of Bold, for instance.General TipsMake the big image big, and the tiny text tiny. The larger the contrast in size, the more visual acuity and room for error you will have. In the one I've worked through here, the font was rather large for such a small image. Also, the bigger, the more impressive the effect.Hang it in a prominent place! Remember to record how many double takes people make when they see it. 1e1e36bf2d