Definition of Angle of view
1. Noun. The angle included by a photographic lens.
Angle Of View Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Angle Of View
Literary usage of Angle of view
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of the Royal Microscopical Society by Royal Microscopical Society, London (1878)
"The foregoing is a mere illustration of excessive angles, indicated from oblique pencils, or angle of view alone, irrespective of true angle of aperture, ..."
2. Camera by Columbia Photographic Society, Philadelphia (1916)
"For instance, if we know that our lens has an angle of view of 45 degrees we ... When the angle of view is once found it is a good idea to place a line of ..."
3. Refraction and how to refract by James Thorington (1900)
"The Visual Angle, or Angle of View.—The visual angle is the angle formed by rays of light from the extremes of an object passing to the nodal point of the ..."
4. The American Amateur Photographer (1899)
"Angle of View and Its Influence upon the Photograph. BY JOHN A. HODGES, FRPS A LTHOUGH the subject of "angle of view'' is one of extreme im- •^ portance to ..."
5. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"Another classification is according to the angle of view, " narrow angle " up ... Many lenses are made in series, differing in rapidity and angle of view as ..."
6. Camera (1907)
"It is in regard to the angle of view. This is often confused with ... The angle of view of a picture is that portion of it which is included within the ..."
7. Optical Corrections in the Sculpture of Donatello by Robert Munman (1985)
"And although the viewer's line of sight was always from below, the total angle of view could have been considerably narrowed by observing the figure from ..."