Robbie Carman: Hey there, I'm Robbie Carman. Rich Harrington: And I'm, Rich Harrington. Robbie Carman: And welcome to an other installment of DSLR Video Tips. And Rich, this week, we're going to explore something that, I think is sort of, you know, common sense, or you know, we just take for granted. But I'm surprised when we, you know, talk to people at conferences, or questions we get from this course. How many people are confused about what we've referred to as the exposure triangle? Rich Harrington: Yeah, and there's really three components, with a triangle, that makes sense, and all three have to be balanced. So just if like if you had a table with three legs, it takes three legs to balance it, but if one of those legs was two inches tall and the other were six feet, Robbie Carman: Wabble, wabble.
Rich Harrington: It really wouldn't balance. So it's a three-legged stool and the legs have to be closed. One could give or take balance out and what we're going to kick off here is a month long series, we're going to take a look, first off at what the exposure triangle is? Then we're going to head into the field and we're going to work with a DP, to really go in-depth on each side. So, let's just kick things off when we come back, and we'll explore what the exposure triangle is, and how you can use it?
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