Photographing small objects by moving close to them. A steady tripod ensure well exposed pictures.
Close-up photography is referred to a macro Photography. Photographing anything very close so that it will reproduce on the negative from 1/3 size to 8x the original size.
a method of getting close-up pictures of a subject by using macro accessories attached to the camera's lens.
Also known as ‘photomacrography', this is the process of taking photos of small objects with a regular photographic lens at reproduction rations of 1x or greater.
Photography of a subject where the image is recorded in the same or larger than actual size.
Using a mode or a special lens that allows very close up photography without making the photograph blurry.
Close-up photography where the actual size of an object (1:1) can be enlarge up to a factor of 10, that is (10:1).
Production of images on film that are life-size or larger.
The process of taking photographs of small objects at reproduction ratios of 1X or greater; also referred to as "photomacrography".
Commonly, close up photography. Specifically, any photography where the level of magnification is 1:1 (life-size) or larger. A Nikkor lens capable of this magnification or thereabout has a "Micro" designation. When the magnification is still considerable but smaller than 1:2, e.g. 1:4, it is said to have "Macro" capability.
Macro photography refers to close-up photography; the classical definition that the projected on the "film plane" (i.e film or a digital sensor) is the same size as the subject. On 35 mm film (for example), the lens must have the ability to focus on an area at least as small as 24×36 mm, as this is the size of the image on the film. This is known as "life-size magnification" or simply 1:1.