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DALL-E grnrrálási beállítások

 



1. Art Styles

Impressionism: Soft brush strokes, focus on light and its changing qualities.
Surrealism: Dream-like scenes with illogical, fantastical arrangements.
Cubism: Abstracted forms, viewed from multiple angles simultaneously.
Art Nouveau: Elegant, flowing lines, often inspired by natural forms.
Expressionism: Distorted reality to evoke moods or ideas.
Minimalism: Simple, pared-down design elements.
Abstract Art: Non-representational, focuses on colors and shapes.
Gothic: Medieval inspired, often with religious or moral themes.
Baroque: Grandeur, drama, and rich, deep color.
Futurism: Emphasizes speed, technology, and dynamic motion.
Pop Art: Bright, bold colors, inspired by popular culture.
Neo-impressionism: Pointillism technique, small distinct dots of color.
Fauvism: Wild, often unnatural colors.
Dadaism: Absurdity, irony, and non-traditional media.
Art Deco: Symmetrical, geometric patterns, often glamorous.
Rococo: Ornate, light, and playful decoration.
Constructivism: Abstract, geometric forms, usually in 3D.
Victorian: Detailed, ornamental, often reflects moralistic values.
Renaissance: Emphasis on perspective, human anatomy, and nature.
Realism: Lifelike representation without idealization.



2. EFFECTS


Sepia Tone: Warm, brownish tones, giving a vintage look.
Vignette: Darkening the edges of a frame to focus on the center.
Double Exposure: Two different images superimposed over each other.
Bokeh: Blurred background to emphasize the subject.
HDR (High Dynamic Range): Enhancing the contrast and details.
Grain Effect: Adding a textured, film-like quality.
Glitch Art: Digital artifacts, creating a corrupted image look.
Infrared Photography: Capturing light beyond the visible spectrum.
Solarization: Inverting or altering the tones of a photograph.
Time-lapse: Showing a sequence of images to illustrate time passing.
Chiaroscuro: Strong contrasts between light and dark.
Duotone: Using two contrasting colors for dramatic effect.
Motion Blur: Capturing movement in a still image.
Fish-eye Effect: Ultra wide-angle, creating a spherical appearance.
Cross Processing: Unusual color shifts, often seen in vintage photos.
Tilt-shift: Miniature effect by blurring parts of the photo.
Color Splash: Keeping one color while the rest is black and white.
Anaglyph 3D: Creating a stereoscopic effect using two colors.
Panorama: Wide-angle view, stitching multiple images together.
Lens Flare: Light scattered in lens systems, often for a dreamy effect.



3. ANGLES


Bird's Eye View: Directly overhead, high above the subject.
Worm's Eye View: From below, looking up.
Dutch Angle: Tilted horizon, creating a sense of unease.
Profile View: Side view of the subject.
Frontal View: Directly facing the subject.
Three-quarter View: Slightly off-center, giving depth.
High Angle: Looking down from above, often conveys powerlessness.
Low Angle: Looking up, can convey power or grandeur.
Oblique Angle: Unusual, off-balance framing.
Over-the-Shoulder: From behind a person looking at another.
Close-up: Tight framing on a subject or object.
Long Shot: Wide view, showing a large area.
Extreme Close-up: Very tight framing, focusing on detail.
Panoramic View: Wide horizontal view.
Elevated View: Slightly above, giving an overview.
Ground Level: Shot from the ground, giving a realistic perspective.
Aerial View: From a high point, but not directly overhead.
Point-of-View (POV): Shot as if through the eyes of a character.
Two-Shot: Framing two subjects equally.
Master Shot: Covers characters and action in one continuous shot.



4. LENS TYPES


Standard Lens: 50mm, mimics human eye perspective.
Wide-Angle Lens: Broader field of view, can distort edges.
Telephoto Lens: Long focal length, good for distant subjects.
Fish-Eye Lens: Extremely wide-angle, creating a spherical effect.
Macro Lens: For extreme close-ups with fine detail.
Zoom Lens: Variable focal length, offers flexibility.
Prime Lens: Fixed focal length, often higher quality than zoom.
Tilt-Shift Lens: Controls the plane of focus, for selective focus.
Ultra-Wide Lens: Wider than standard wide-angle, for expansive views.
Mirror Lens: Compact telephoto lens, using mirrors.
Panoramic Lens: Captures wide, panoramic images.
Soft Focus Lens: Deliberate blurring for a dreamy effect.
Infrared Lens: Captures infrared light, invisible to the eye.
Anamorphic Lens: Captures a wider field of view, used for widescreen.
Cinema Lens: High-quality lenses specifically for filmmaking.
Pinhole Lens: Simple lensless, creates a soft focus effect.
Monofocal Lens: Single focal length, no zoom capability.
Petzval Lens: Known for swirly bokeh and sharp center.
Reflex Lens: Uses a mirror, typically for telephoto lenses.
Shift Lens: Adjusts the position of the lens for perspective control.



5. ART MEDIUM TYPES


Oil Painting: Rich textures, slow drying, allows for blending.
Watercolor: Transparent, fluid medium, often with a soft finish.
Acrylic Paint: Fast-drying, water-soluble, versatile.
Charcoal: For expressive, dramatic black-and-white drawings.
Pastels: Soft, blendable sticks of color, for gentle tones.
Ink Drawing: Bold lines, high contrast, often used for precision.
Digital Art: Created using digital technology, versatile.
Sculpture: Three-dimensional art, made from various materials.
Ceramics: Art made from clay and then fired.
Mixed Media: Combining various mediums in one artwork.
Collage: Assembling different forms to create a new whole.
Graphite Pencil: Commonly used for detailed drawings.
Printmaking: Art created by printing, often in multiple copies.
Photography: Capturing images with a camera.
Textiles: Art using plant, animal, or synthetic fibers.
Encaustic Painting: Using pigmented wax, heated after application.
Glass Art: Art made from glass, including stained glass.
Metalwork: Creating art using metals.
Mosaic: Pictures made from small pieces of colored glass, stone, or other materials.
Fresco: Painting on fresh, wet plaster with pigments mixed in water.



6. FILM TERMINOLOGIES


Montage: Sequence of shots showing the passage of time.
Mise-en-scène: Visual arrangement of everything in the frame.
Jump Cut: Abrupt transition between shots.
Foley: The reproduction of everyday sound effects.
Dolly Shot: Camera moves along a track.
Pan Shot: Horizontal camera movement.
Tilt Shot: Vertical camera movement.
Zoom: Changing the focal length to move closer or further away.
Match Cut: Transition between two shots with visual similarities.
Diegetic Sound: Sound that is part of the film's world.
Non-Diegetic Sound: Sound that is not part of the film's world.
Cross Dissolve: One shot fades into another.
Voice-over: Narration heard over the scene.
Establishing Shot: Sets the scene, showing the setting.
Cutaway: A shot that briefly interrupts the main action.
Tracking Shot: Camera follows the subject while moving.
Long Take: A prolonged shot without cuts.
Close-up: Tight framing on a person or object.
B-Roll: Supplementary footage intercut with the main shot.
Depth of Field: The range of distance that appears sharp.



7. ADDITIONAL ITEMS


Storyboarding: Creating a visual script for a film or animation.
Analog Photography: Using film and chemical processing.
Stop Motion Animation: Animation created by physically manipulating objects.



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