||an abrupt or sudden change or jump in camera angle, location, placement, or time, from one shot to another.
| Deep-focus shot
|| Toma d’enfocament profund
|| Toma de enfoque profundo
||a style or technique of cinematography and staging with great depth of field, preferred by realists, that uses lighting, relatively wide angle lenses and small lens apertures .
||refers to all the shots, including closeups and reverse angles, that a director takes in addition to the master shot, to make up the final product.
|Depth of field
|| Profunditat de camp
|| Profundidad de campo
||the depth of composition of a shot, specifically refers to the
area, range of distance, or field in which the elements captured in a camera image appear in sharp or acceptable focus.
|| Toma transversal
|| Toma transversal
||a brief shot that momentarily interrupts a continuously-filmed action, by briefly inserting another related action, object, or person, followed by a cutback to the original shot.
| Directing the eye
|| Direccionant l’ull
||Direccionando el ojo
||in cinematographic terms, using light and dark lighting and frame composition to emphasize what is important.
||Pla de guia
|| Plano de guia
||a camera shot taken from a large camera dolly or electronic device (an apparatus, such as a crane) that can raise the camera up in the air above the ground 20 feet or more.
||a rough cut (the first completely-edited version) of a film without studio interference as the director would like it to be viewed.
||Dia per gravació nocturna
|| Día para grabación nocturna
||a cinematographic technique for using shots filmed during the day to appear as moonlit night shots on the screen, by using different lenses, filters, special lighting and underexposure.
| Discovery shot
|| Toma de descobriment
|| Toma de descubrimiento
||in a film scene, when the moving or panning camera unexpectedly ‘discovers’ an object or person previously undisclosed to the viewer.
|| Tall del director
|| Corte del director
||the editing technique of alternating, interweaving, or interspersing one narrative action (scene, sequence, or event) with another – usually in different locations or places.
| Crowd shot
|| Pla de multitut
|| Plano de multitud
||a shot of a large group of people (often extras) in a film.
||a transitional editing technique between two shots, in which the visible image of one shot is gradually replaced, superimposed or blended (by an overlapping fade out or fade in and dissolve) with the image from another shot.