from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- transitive verb To expose too long or too much.
- transitive verb To expose (a photographic film or plate) too long or with too much light.
from The Century Dictionary.
- In photography and radiography, to expose too long to light or other radiation. See
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb (Photog.) To expose excessively
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb To
- verb Of a famous person, to provide excessive
publicity, publicationor reportingregarding that person.
- verb photography To expose of
filmto lightduring the developmentprocess for a longer time than is required to accurately produce the image.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb expose to too much light
- verb expose excessively
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I had experience of fog previously in outdoor shots and had a good idea how to get rid of it so, decided to go with flash but also I had to 'overexpose' by almost a full stop to help during PP, otherwise I wouldn't get rid of the mist in the images.
To get the correct exposure you need to set the camera manually to overexpose.
The shotgun method of reponses by the GOP is getting overexpose. 8 years ago we did not have quick reaction of twitering, e-mail, blogs and web news.
So when we sit in our convoys, try as much as possible not to overexpose yourself, alright?
The light from a spotlight is focused, so normally the camera will overexpose the centre part of the image because of all the black in the frame.
The only thing she is going to do is overexpose herself and become a more laughable liability in the process.
Because the light itself is the subject, it's common for automatic cameras to underexpose these images for tight shots and overexpose for loose shots.
Because these items are typically spotlighted in a dark environment, it's common for automatic cameras to overexpose these images.
Either you expose for the moon correctly and underexpose for the stars, or you expose the stars correctly and overexpose the moon.
To make snow look whiter, and avoid a gray tinge, overexpose by raising the EV (exposure value) setting by a half-step or one step.