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iso: angelfire115: zetarays: angeredthoughts: nobodybetterhavethisoneoriswear: polyglotplatypus: polyglotplatypus: im very grateful for the lessons in photography i was taught in stop motion class because just now they made it possible to photograph the stars with my phone in spite of the camera usually not detecting the light of stars because theyre so dim,,,, enjoy these shiny motherfuckers ok so if everythings normal, your phone camera should have a manual mode (sometimes called pro mode). in it, change the settings of the shutter lag to 20 seconds, then put the phone down on some stable, plane surface and press the photo button (usually when using your camera, the volume buttons can be used as photo button) and let the phone still for the whole 20 seconds.  (basically the problem with most cameras is that they dont have a very good light sensitivity in the dark, however that doesnt mean they cant detect it at all. the longer the shutter is open, the more light your camera takes in and the more burnt/light your pic will be, so in (literally) dark situations, make the shutter lag longer to get all that light you need! also i said 20 seconds but really you can make it shorter or longer depending on what kinda stuff you want for your stars) Yes this! Additionally, adjust your ISO to the highest number (mimics the film used for very low light and low speed images) And set your shutter speed to the longest time possible (on my phone it’s 10 seconds). Leave your focus settings on Auto, and if your phone camera has a timer option, turn that on (five seconds is generally enough). Plan your shot first, then find a place to set your phone down so you can get the image you want. The less light pollution, the better; you’ll pick up FAR more stars in your picture. Once you know what you want to shoot, tap your screen to “focus” it, then hit the button to take the picture, set your phone down, and back away from the “tripod”. Don’t touch your phone for a good 15 seconds, just to be sure. You will not be disappointed in the results, let me assure you. Not even a little bit. @tamberland THIS IS THE MOST IMPORTANT THING I’VE EVER LEARNED
iso: angelfire115:

zetarays:

angeredthoughts:

nobodybetterhavethisoneoriswear:

polyglotplatypus:

polyglotplatypus:
im very grateful for the lessons in photography i was taught in stop motion class because just now they made it possible to photograph the stars with my phone in spite of the camera usually not detecting the light of stars because theyre so dim,,,, enjoy these shiny motherfuckers
ok so if everythings normal, your phone camera should have a manual mode (sometimes called pro mode). in it, change the settings of the shutter lag to 20 seconds, then put the phone down on some stable, plane surface and press the photo button (usually when using your camera, the volume buttons can be used as photo button) and let the phone still for the whole 20 seconds. 
(basically the problem with most cameras is that they dont have a very good light sensitivity in the dark, however that doesnt mean they cant detect it at all. the longer the shutter is open, the more light your camera takes in and the more burnt/light your pic will be, so in (literally) dark situations, make the shutter lag longer to get all that light you need! also i said 20 seconds but really you can make it shorter or longer depending on what kinda stuff you want for your stars)

Yes this! 
Additionally, adjust your ISO to the highest number (mimics the film used for very low light and low speed images)
And set your shutter speed to the longest time possible (on my phone it’s 10 seconds).
Leave your focus settings on Auto, and if your phone camera has a timer option, turn that on (five seconds is generally enough).
Plan your shot first, then find a place to set your phone down so you can get the image you want. The less light pollution, the better; you’ll pick up FAR more stars in your picture.
Once you know what you want to shoot, tap your screen to “focus” it, then hit the button to take the picture, set your phone down, and back away from the “tripod”. Don’t touch your phone for a good 15 seconds, just to be sure.
You will not be disappointed in the results, let me assure you.
Not even a little bit.

@tamberland

THIS IS THE MOST IMPORTANT THING I’VE EVER LEARNED

angelfire115: zetarays: angeredthoughts: nobodybetterhavethisoneoriswear: polyglotplatypus: polyglotplatypus: im very grateful for t...

iso: Official ISO C++ FAQ on global variables
iso: Official ISO C++ FAQ on global variables

Official ISO C++ FAQ on global variables

iso: hiziram ahr42p memecucker what if i told you that a lot of "Americanized" versions of foods were actually the product of immigrant experiences and are not "bastardized versions" ace-and-ranty That's actually fascinating, does anyone have any examples? memecucker Chinese-American food is a really good example of this and this article provides a good intro to the history http://firstwefeast.com/eat/2015/03/illustrated-history-of- americanized-chinese-food voxiferous l took an entire class about Italian American immigrant cuisine and how it's a product of their unique immigrant experience The TL;DR is that many Italian immigrants came from the south (the poor) part of ltaly, and were used to a mostly vegetable-based diet. However, when they came to the US they found foods that rich northern Italians were depicted as eating, such as sugar, coffee, wine, and meat, available for prices they could afford for the very first time. This is why Italian Americans were the first to combine meatballs with pasta, and why a lot of Italian American food is sugary and/or fattening. Italian American cuisine is a celebration of Italian immigrants' newfound access to foods they hadn't been able to access back home. (Source: Cinotto, Simone. The Italian American Table: Food, Family, and Community in New York City. Chicago: U of llinois, 2013. Print.) emphasisonthehomo Stuff you Missed in History Class has a really good podcast overview of "Foreign Food" in the US. s rudeham Really good documentary about this called The Search for General Iso Source: memecucker 126,411 notes American Food
iso: hiziram ahr42p
 memecucker
 what if i told you that a lot of "Americanized" versions of foods
 were actually the product of immigrant experiences and are
 not "bastardized versions"
 ace-and-ranty
 That's actually fascinating, does anyone have any examples?
 memecucker
 Chinese-American food is a really good example of this and
 this article provides a good intro to the history
 http://firstwefeast.com/eat/2015/03/illustrated-history-of-
 americanized-chinese-food
 voxiferous
 l took an entire class about Italian American immigrant cuisine
 and how it's a product of their unique immigrant experience
 The TL;DR is that many Italian immigrants came from the
 south (the poor) part of ltaly, and were used to a mostly
 vegetable-based diet. However, when they came to the US
 they found foods that rich northern Italians were depicted as
 eating, such as sugar, coffee, wine, and meat, available for
 prices they could afford for the very first time. This is why
 Italian Americans were the first to combine meatballs with
 pasta, and why a lot of Italian American food is sugary and/or
 fattening. Italian American cuisine is a celebration of Italian
 immigrants' newfound access to foods they hadn't been able
 to access back home.
 (Source: Cinotto, Simone. The Italian American Table: Food,
 Family, and Community in New York City. Chicago: U of
 llinois, 2013. Print.)
 emphasisonthehomo
 Stuff you Missed in History Class has a really good podcast
 overview of "Foreign Food" in the US.
 s rudeham
 Really good documentary about this called The Search for
 General Iso
 Source: memecucker
 126,411 notes
American Food

American Food

iso: Iso 3 4 The magic behind ustwo Games Monument Valley
iso: Iso
 3 4
The magic behind ustwo Games Monument Valley

The magic behind ustwo Games Monument Valley