(n) A perceptual cue where objects farther away appear bluer and hazier. The cue is based on the effect of particles in the atmosphere blocking the passage of light.
A shot with visual depth in which distance objects appear less distinctly than objects in foreground, often as a result of atmospheric conditions (e.g., desert heat).
The use of warm colors in the foreground and the use of cool colors in the background to create the illusion of receding space.
The illusion of space on the picture plane created by means other than linear perspective such as contrast, warm and cool colors, etc.
Capturing the earth's atmosphere by using painting techniques that make distant objects appear to have less color, texture, and distinction.
the attempt to portray the atmospheric haze that shows depth in nature. Aerial perspective is used to add the illusion of depth in painting. The use of retreating colors and less focus helps to achieve this effect.
A cue for suggesting represented depth in the image by presenting objects in the distance less distinctly than those in the foreground.
the distance or depth effect caused by atmospheric haze. Haze creates a large amount of extraneous ultra-violet light to which all photographic emulsions are sensitive.
Creating a sense of depth in painting by imitating the way the atmosphere makes distant objects appear less distinct and more bluish than they would be if nearby. Also known as atmospheric perspective.
The aerial perspective is a shot most often taken from a distant overhead view as from an airship of some kind.
The perception of depth or distance caused by atmospheric haze and its effect on tonal change in an image. Not all AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY is conducted from an aircraft.
A technique for representing THREE-DIMENSIONAL space on a flat surface. The farther objects are from us, the more bluish gray they appear and the less detail we see. Also called atmospheric perspective, it imitates the way distant objects appear to the human eye.
Reduced contrast of distant objects caused by airlight. In artistic practice, aerial perspective is the painting of this reduced contrast to suggest an object's distance.
Aerial or atmospheric perspective achieved by using bluer, lighter, and duller hues for distant objects in a two-dimensional work of art.
A term used in landscape painting to portray distance within a painting. Often achievable through depiction of different weather patterns in fore and backgrounds
Aerial perspective or atmospheric perspective is the effect on the appearance of an object by the atmosphere between it and a viewer (or the technique of depicting this effect in a work of art, such as a landscape painting). As the distance between an object and a viewer increases, the contrast between the object and its background decreases. The contrast of any markings or details on the object also decreases.
Aerial perspective or atmospheric perspective is the effect on the appearance of an object by the atmosphere between it and a viewer. In this sense, aerial perspective is concerned only with the filtering effect of atmospheric content, such as gases and moisture, on light as it traverses a distance before reaching the eye. It does not imply an aerial (or "bird's-eye view") vantage point on the part of the viewer.