Photographic

**Intersection**is the determination of the 3D co-ordinates of a**point**in space using the known location and orientation of two or more photographs containing that**point**. The illustration is from “Novum Instrumentum Geometricum” by Leonhard Zubler of Zurich, which was published in 1614 by Ludwig Konigs of Basle. Why use photographs?Feb 14, 2020 · To identify the y-coordinate of a

**point**, read the number on the y-axis directly to the left or right of the**point**. Remember, to write the ordered pair using the correct order (x,y) . What are the**points****of intersection**? A**point****of intersection**is a**point**where two lines or curves meet.People also ask

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Dec 20, 2021 · The picture above shows how we can apply this rule to an image photographed in landscape orientation. Here, the two

**points**of interest, the cyclist and the peak of the tallest mountain coincide with 2 of the**intersection****points**of the lines, which**makes**the image more pleasing. Applying Rule to a Vertical FrameJan 08, 2021 · The

**Intersection**. As with writing, how we see is what**makes**our photographs different. The**intersection**is seeing, engaged seeing. For a writer, developing your power of observation is key to ...- Verity M

When photographers talk about the power

**points**in Rule of Thirds composition, they are referring to the four**intersection****points**created by the horizontal and vertical lines. Instead of centering the frame, placing the subject on one of the power**points**creates a dynamic feel that is often more visually appealing.- Betsy Davis

Aligning the subject with the

**intersection****points****makes**the image flow naturally When the subject is the only**point**of interest in the image, the strongest position is generally the upper left**intersection**or the left-hand line. When there are multiple**points**of interest in the picture, the strongest position is often the lower right**intersection**.