Where is my car?


In this busy schedules of everyone’s going forget,to blocked and needs to restart.  The accumulated commitments, bosses, kids, bills, loans, problem – full madhouse. Often we forget things – phones, keys , wallets… Small things without which we can not. Has it ever happened to you to forget your car? Personally, I forgot where I parked several times.

The first time I was shocked. I had to go to another city for work. Like any woman, I have the ability to late. And just , because a lot of hurry. When the GPS led me to selected destination, I parked the car and quickly I started looking for the exact location of the building where I have a work. I finally succeeded! I found the place! After a few hours I was ready to go back to my town. Then I realized – I had no idea where I parked! I started to walk around the neighborhood. I ask yourself: “Why I not remmember exactly where I park?”, “How I can lose such a big thing?”, “Why this happening to me?”. I wandered around an hour. Desperate I sat on a bench. I sit and “play” with the car keys. I pressing the buttons on the key. At that moment I heard the alarm on some car. I turned around and what to see! She is! My car! I was so happy that I’ve found it! Now I could go home. I promised myself , that from now on I will be more careful and never I will lose my car again! Of course, this does not happen! Never say never!

You can see another funny story ,by clicking on the picture! 

Photo Modeling – Inside Advice From Industry Pros

The head must be considered for photo modeling from two completely different aspects: 1. its general form and a couple of. its specific expression.

First, let’s consider the physical type of the head in the completed picture. It is just a result, not only of the actual form of the head, nonetheless its particular view from the camera.

The least movement with the head produces marked changes in its countless planes. That is why, complete and mutual understanding should be established between director and model as to the exact position meant by the commonly used terms, full-face, profile and three-quarter head.

Full-face – means a full-faced take a look at the head. Other terms used are: front-view, full-face angle and full front-view.

Three-quarter head – is known as ¾ turn, ¾ view, ¾ angle, ¾ face, ¾ face position or sometimes a forty-five degree head. These terms are generally applied to all intermediate positions between full-face and profile. However, people who like to split hairs designate the positions between ¾ head and profile as ¼ profile, ½ profile, split profile and 7/8 turn. People who make this distinction, usually call the job to the front in the ¾ head a 5/8 turn.

Profile – or full side look at the face is also called side position, side view, full profile, full turn, 90 turn, ½, view or ½ face view.

A big change from one basic view to a different may be accomplished by moving you station, but most frequently it’s the model who is necessary to move into position. Because the terms are established regarding the model’s movement, let us look at the movements which make these positions and subsequent views possible.

bring your head into almost any desired position. If the camera is stationary, the model can turn to a slight or great degree in three directions. These movements are intimate to all of us. By establishing key terms for these movements when photo modeling, we set the stage for understanding and team performance between director and model. The terms are horizontal turn, vertical lift (or drop) and diagonal tilt. These movements may be used singly or in a mix of two, and, perhaps, all three.

The horizontal turn
Once the body faces you, the head can turn from shoulder to the other presenting many views: right profile; ¾right view, full face, ¾ left view and left profile. As you shoulder moves away from the camera, some views fall off, while others become possible – including ¾ back and back-view. These back views are utilized to display hairstyles, back detail or draw the viewer’s care about something other than the eye. A horizontal turn with the head may be asked for in two ways through the director. He may say, ‘Turn your mind to the right’, or ‘I want your left profile’, both of which requests could bring the left side of the model’s face to the camera’s view.

Vertical lift or drop…
could be the upward or downward movement from the tip of the nose on an imaginary line perpendicular for the shoulder track.

Diagonal tilt…
could be the slant of the head that puts the chin somewhere of this perpendicular line and also the top of the head on the other.

The form of the image is altered through the vertical lift, with the vertical drop and, to a lesser degree, by the horizontal turn. Also, a look and feel of ease and interest is added to the face with the tilt.

Head placement could be the basis for exaggerating or normalizing head structure and facial characteristics.

A round face looks oval towards the camera in a ¾ view. A lengthy face can look round in full-face view if the chin is lifted.

An unconventional feature, say for example a prominent chin or forehead may be minimized by tilting it away from the camera. A receding chin appears normal if it’s extended toward you. The slightest movement makes a difference!

A good model understands the effect these different positions could have when she is photo modeling.