Friday, December 31, 2010

family hang out day

hoO~dah lame dah kami xberbuat bergini
dah nak abis cuty baru la ader time2 nak dihabiskan bersame..hehe
habis satu kluang kami ronda..
hahah~dimane ader kemahuan di situ ader highway...
(ape punya tag line da)

bergambar ala artis paparazi

melihat jodoh die kowt

apit cube menyorokkan lubang idung

ajim yang rajin..ngeh3

wafi "anak angkat"hahaha

model hero remaja..ngaH!berdarah idung

apit mengasah bakat

bersame ajim

die sayang maskot itu

maskot kluang to makan orang

wafi cube interframe disitu

dah macam model cat walk
Add caption

besh.!we are happy family..
p/s: gmbar2 dihadiahkan kepada ayahnda tercinta yang berada jauh di Sudan

Thursday, December 30, 2010

OPS cat rumah

hahaha~pembuka kata..
hehehe~kerana telah menghabiskan bercuty di rumah tanpa perkerjaan
lalu aq ditawarkan perkerjaan pojek bernilai berjuta2..iaitu pojek mengecat umah..hahah~

sampai skrg xsiap lg..huu~


heheh~dengan semangat kemalaysiaan yang ader..sy dgn bangga telah pg ke bukit jalil

untung aq pg..dush3..menang 3-0 plak..haha~walaupape pun..
malaysia tanah tumpah darah ku!

Friday, December 17, 2010

official homepage

hohohoho~finally i made my own homepage
hoo..tq kepada wix.com.
kepada blogger..sile2 la pg melawat ye


icon-chuck anderson

setelah kebosanan melayari internet, aq telah ketandusan idea..
haha~lalu aq telah search for new themes for my win 7..haha~
sekali mate aq terpaut kat satu tema..name die surreal territory
haramm..ha...chantik..happening gtu..CHuck anderson pengkaryanya telah memberikan aq ilham untuk mengedit gmbar2 dgn warne pelangi gitu...hahah..ce tgk chuck anderson's art

Thursday, December 16, 2010


Coarse bokeh on a photo shot with an 85mm lens and 70mm aperture, which corresponds to f/1.2
In photographybokeh (pronounced /boʊˈkeɪ/) is the blur,[1][2] or the aesthetic quality of the blur,[3][4][5] in out-of-focus areas of an image, or "the way the lens renders out-of-focus points of light."[6] Differences in lens aberrations and aperture shape cause some lens designs to blur the image in a way that is pleasing to the eye, while others produce blurring that is unpleasant or distracting—"good" and "bad" bokeh, respectively.[1] Bokeh occurs for parts of the scene that lie outside the depth of field. Photographers sometimes deliberately use a shallow focus technique to create images with prominent out-of-focus regions.
Bokeh is often most visible around small background highlights, such as specular reflections and light sources, which is why it is often associated with such areas.[1] However, bokeh is not limited to highlights, as blur occurs in all out-of-focus regions of the image.


An example of the bokeh effect produced by a Canon 85mm prime f/1.8 lens.
200mm lens with a 100mm aperture, which corresponds to f/2
The term comes from the Japanese word boke (暈け or ボケ), which means "blur" or "haze", or boke-aji (ボケ味), the "blur quality". The Japanese term bokeis also used in the sense of a mental haze or senility.[7]
The English spelling bokeh was popularized in 1997 in Photo Techniques magazine, when Mike Johnston, the editor at the time, commissioned three papers on the topic for the March/April 1997 issue; he altered the spelling to suggest the correct pronunciation to English speakers, saying "it is properly pronounced with bo as in bone and ke as in Kenneth, with equal stress on either syllable".[2] Bokeh replaced the previous spelling boke that had been in use at least since 1996, when Merklinger had also suggested "or Bokeh if you prefer."[8]
The term bokeh has appeared in photography books at least since 1998.[3] It is sometimes pronounced /ˈboʊkə/ (boke-uh[9]).


An extremely shallow depth of field, a common effect of macro lenses, emphasizes bokeh
The depth of field is the region where the size of the circle of confusion is less than the resolution of the human eye.
Although difficult to quantify, some lenses enhance overall image quality by producing more subjectively pleasing out-of-focus areas. Good bokeh is especially important for large-aperture lenses, macro lenses, and long telephoto lenses because they are typically used with a shallow depth of field. Bokeh is also important for medium telephoto "portrait lenses" (typically 85–150 mm on 35 mm format) because in portraiture photography, the photographer typically seeks to obtain a shallow depth of field to achieve an out-of-focus background and make the subject stand out.
The bokeh produced by a catadioptric lens (also called a mirror lens).
Bokeh characteristics may be quantified by examining the image's circle of confusion. In out-of-focus areas, each point of light becomes an image of the aperture, generally a more or less round disc. Depending how a lens is corrected for spherical aberration, the disc may be uniformly illuminated, brighter near the edge, or brighter near the center. Lenses that are poorly corrected for spherical aberration will show one kind of disc for out-of-focus points in front of the plane of focus, and a different kind for points behind. This may actually be desirable, as blur circles that are dimmer near the edges produce less-defined shapes which blend smoothly with the surrounding image. Lens manufacturers including Nikon and Canon make lenses designed with specific controls to change the rendering of the out-of-focus areas.
Catadioptric lens bokeh seen in more detail.
The shape of the aperture has a great influence on the subjective quality of bokeh. For conventional lens designs (with bladed apertures), when a lens is stopped down smaller than its maximum aperture size (minimum f-number), out-of-focus points are blurred into the polygonal shape formed by the aperture blades. This is most apparent when a lens produces hard-edged bokeh. For this reason, some lenses have many aperture blades and/or blades with curved edges to make the aperture more closely approximate a circle rather than polygonal. Traditional "Portrait" lenses, such as the "fast" 85mm focal length models for 35mm cameras often feature almost circular aperture diaphragms, as is the case with Canon's EF 85mm f/1.2L II lens and Nikon's 85mm f/1.4D, and are generally considered exceptional performers. In contrast, a catadioptric telephoto lens displays bokehs resembling doughnuts, because its secondary mirror blocks the central part of the aperture opening. Recently, photographers have exploited the shape of the bokeh by creating a simple mask out of card with shapes such as hearts or stars, that the photographer wishes the bokeh to be, and placing it over the lens.[10]
Leica lenses, especially vintage ones, are often claimed to excel in bokeh quality, although Leica photographers have tended to make more use of maximum aperture due to the lenses' ability to maintain good sharpness at wide openings and the suitability of the Leica camera system for available-light theatre work and reportage. Consequently, more evidence is needed to determine whether Leica's lens designers deliberately set out to produce pleasing bokeh.
Minolta/Sony STF 135mm f/2.8 [T4.5]* (STF standing for Smooth Transition Focus) is a lens which is specifically designed to produce pleasing bokeh. Anapodization filter is used to soften the aperture edges which results in a smooth defocused area with gradually fading circles. Those qualities make it the only lens of this kind currently on the market.
No bokeh
Faux (synthetic) bokeh
Recently, a research group at MIT Media Lab showed that the bokeh effect can be used to make imperceptibly small barcodes, or bokodes. By using markers as small as 3mm with a small lens over them, if the marker is viewed out of focus through an ordinary camera focussed at infinity, the resulting image is large enough to scan the information in the barcode.[11]


Bokeh can be simulated by convolving the image with a kernel that corresponds to the image of an out-of-focus point source taken with a real camera. Unlike conventional convolution, this convolution has a kernel that depends on the distance of each image point and – at least in principle – has to include image points that are occluded by objects in the foreground.[12] Also, bokeh is not just any blur. To a first approximation, defocus blur is convolution by a uniformdisk, a more computationally-intensive operation than the "standard" Gaussian blur; the prior produces sharp circles around highlights whereas the latter is a much softer effect. Diffraction may alter the effective shape of the blur. Some graphics editors have a filter to do this, usually called "Lens Blur."[13]
An alternative mechanical mechanism has been proposed for generating bokeh in small aperture cameras such as compacts or cellphone cameras, called image destabilisation,[14][15] in which both the lens and sensor are moved in order to maintain focus at one focal plane, while defocusing nearby ones. This effect currently generates blur in only one axis.

d3100 review

Nikon D3100 review
Dennis Hissink : August 20th 2010 - 11:30 CET
Digital Camera ReviewTest Appareil Photo NumeriquePrueba camara digitalDigitale Camera TestDijital Kamera IncelemeleriDigitalkamera TestDigitalkamera
NikonNikon D3100 Quick review : About a year ago Nikon presented the D3000, a 10.2 Megapixel DSLR camera with several features that we also saw in the Nikon D90 and the D5000. With the introduction of the Nikon D3100, the successor to the Nikon D3000, Nikon again has an amateur DSLR camera in its assortment with specifications and functions that are all up-to-date again. The resolution has increased quite a bit, from 10.2 to 14.2 Megapixels and the Nikon D3100 SLR camera now also offers Full HD video. Of course the Nikon D3100 camera offers Live View, and there are also new AF settings included. The Nikon D3100 is a digital SLR camera aimed at the amateur photographer. A DSLR camera that has user friendliness as a bonus.

Nikon D3100 Black SLR Digital Camera Kit w/ 18-55mm Lens 
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Nikon D3100 review

Nikon D3100 review
Its predecessor, the Nikon D3000 camera, was received well and according to Nikon grew to be one of the best sold DSLR cameras in Europe (GFK; first half of 2010). Still, there were some functions that were missing in the D3000. The Nikon D3100 digital SLR camera has an answer to that. It now has Full High Definition video and Live View and both features are extended with various extra functions. Live View is now extended with the AF-F mode that makes it possible to focus continuously on the subject without having to hold down the shutter-release button.

Nikon D3100

Nikon D3100 scene selector
The automatic scene selector on the Nikon D3100 camera is also linked to Live View. In this mode the Nikon D3100 DSLR can recognize the type of image automatically and the camera automatically selects the most optimal pre-programmed scene. Shooting in Live View has become more intuitive with the Nikon D3100, which will certainly appeal to the Nikon DSLR target group.

Nikon D3100 software

Nikon D3100 software
The display’s format of 3-inches has remained the same. The camera’s display is playing a more important role in the camera, and the Nikon D3100 SLR camera is equipped with special software with features of Nikon’s View NX. This makes it possible to edit photos and video clips in the camera itself, while maintaining user-friendliness. The Nikon D3100 will come with the latest Nikon ViewNX 2 software, just like all the Nikon DSLR cameras.

Nikon D3100 DSLR camera

Nikon D3100 DSLR camera
If you are up to date on the current DSLR market, then you have also seen the small system cameras come by. Camera systems such as the PEN and Lumix Micro Four Thirds cameras, and Sony’s NEX and Samsung’s NX cameras. These system cameras have a common denominator: namely a compact format and light weight. Although the rumors about a Nikon system camera are on the rise, at this moment there is still no answer to the compact dimensions that the competition has to offer. To fulfill the wishes of the consumer a bit, the designers have done their best to keep the Nikon D3100 as small as possible. They have been successful in that exercise, as the Nikon D3100 is Nikon’s smallest digital SLR camera with the lightest weight.

Nikon D3100 video

Nikon D3100 video function
The Nikon D3100’s resolution has been increased quite a bit, to 14.2 Megapixels. Additionally, Nikon has switched from a CCD to a CMOS image sensor. Combined with the new EXPEED 2 processor to maximize the results of the CMOS sensor. Lively colors, a better signal/noise ratio and powerful image processing to keep up the speed of the high resolution images and Full HD (1920x1080 pixels) video clips. We will run extensive technical tests on the Nikon D3100 in our DIWA Lab and compare the results with the Nikon D3000.

Nikon D3100 digital camera

Nikon D3100 ISO range
Its predecessor used an ISO series of 100-1600 ISO with a boost to 3200 ISO, it is possible to use the Nikon D3100 camera in 100-3200 ISO with an increased value of an impressive 12800 ISO. It is expected that noise will be visible, but perhaps Nikon has applied new algorithms and the experience of the D3s can be relived in these high ISO results.

Nikon D3100 test

Nikon D3100 guide
It is especially noticeable that the Nikon D3100 is designed for the beginner photographer when activating the built-in Help guide. It is a handy guide for the inexperienced photographer, so that he almost gets taken by the hand and shown the way in different setting possibilities and functions. Changing the camera settings is as easy as pie for the experienced photographer, as the basic photography rules have remained unchanged. But the beginning DSLR photographer will be a benefit for the beginner photographer. The guide not only serves to take a shot as it is meant to, but also as a learning tool to gain more experience as a photographer and gain insight into photography.

Nikon D3100 reviews

Nikon D3100 price
The Nikon D3100 SLR camera will be available shortly, according to Nikon, the Nikon D3100 kit (D3100 body + DX 18-55 VR lens) will be available from late September 2010 for the suggested retail price of 649 Euros. We are curious to see what the consequences will be for the Nikon D5000. The Nikon D3100 and D5000 have many similarities, and the D3100 is the most up-to-date and is about 100 Euros cheaper (this varies per region). The Nikon D5000 is equipped with a foldable display. The Photokina 2010 show will be held from September 21st through 26th in Cologne. The Photokina World of Imaging show is open to the public and this will be the moment to admire the Nikon D3100.

D3100 review

Nikon D3100 review
As soon as we get a Nikon D3100 test camera, we will give it a thorough practice test and test it out in the DIWA Lab. As soon as the test data is analyzed, a Nikon D3100 review will be published, next to a high resolution photo gallery.