Lumină care pătrunde indirect prin obiectiv și se reflectă din interiorul acestuia. Apare în situații în care aparatul este îndreptat spre surse puternice de lumină, precum soarele sau lumini de studio. Flare‑ul este considerat a fi lumina parazit.
Light that doesnâ€™t belong in an image, often taking the shape of the aperture, generally caused by shooting towards the light source. The source may appear in the image as a reflection from the interior of the camera or from the lens. Flare often results in an overall reduction of image contrast. Attaching a lens hood can help avoid flare.
An overall decreasein contrast caused by light being reflected off, instead of transmitted through,a lens surface; controllable through the use of multilayer coating of individuallens elements in a lens; aggravated by unclean lens surfaces on front and rear lenselements or filters.
Flare is unwanted light reflecting within a lens or camera that reduces contrast and creates bright streaks or patterns on the image.
Flare, unlike Flair, is not in one s head but in one s lens or camera. Tip: Keep bright lights, sun, and strong Reflections out of the lens; or turn flare s image-eating tendencies into image-enriching ones by telling your client: . . . it s artistic. Just don t call it Glare.
Image degradation caused by stray light which passes through the lens but is not focused to form the primary image. Often caused by light bouncing off internal air-to-glass surfaces.
Light reflected from lens surfaces, the inside of the lens barrel and the inner walls of the camera s mirror box can reach the film and fog part or all of the image area, degrading image sharpness. These harmful reflections are called flare. Although flare can be reduced to a large extent by coating the lens surfaces and using anti-reflection measures in the lens barrel and camera, flare cannot be completely eliminated for all subject conditions. It is therefore desirable to use an appropriate lens hood whenever possible. The term flare is also used when referring to the effects of blurring and halo caused by spherical and comatic aberration.
Optical artifact coming from reflection on lenses, usually visible with a bright light source (such as the sun). Can lead to â€œghostsâ€ of the light source or â€œveiling glareâ€ (loss of contrast) that creates a foggy effect on the image.
This has two meanings: 1: When using film on a daylight spool, the erratic pattern of raw light that washes out the beginning and end of the roll are known as the flares. 2: A flare of the other kind is a Lens Flare. It is caused when light strikes the lens and either causes the entire image to be fogged in appearance, or for a little row of polygons (the silhouette of the iris) to appear from the light hitting the surfaces of the many elements in the lens. It is solved by flagging the lens.
The soft effect visible in a picture resulting from stray light passing through the lens that is not focused to form the primary image. Flare can be controlled by using optical coating, light baffles, low reflection surfaces or a lens hood.