Definition of photograph. Meaning of photograph. Synonyms of photograph

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word photograph. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word photograph and, of course, photograph synonyms and on the right images related to the word photograph.

Definition of photograph

Photograph Pho"to*graph, v. i. To practice photography; to take photographs.
Photograph Pho"to*graph, n. [Photo- + -graph.] A picture or likeness obtained by photography.
Photograph Pho"to*graph, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Photographed; p. pr. & vb. n. Photographing.] To take a picture or likeness of by means of photography; as, to photograph a view; to photograph a group. He makes his pen drawing on white paper, and they are afterwards photographed on wood. --Hamerton. Note: Also used figuratively. He is photographed on my mind. --Lady D. Hardy.

Meaning of photograph from wikipedia

- uses, see photograph (disambiguation). for policy on wikipedia, see wikipedia:images. for the technique, see photography. a photograph or photo
- processing digital photograph restoration is the practice of restoring the appearance of a digital copy of a physical photograph which has been damaged
- 'photograph' is a song by american alternative rock band weezer. it is the third and final single from the band's self-titled third album, weezer. 'photograph'
- a photograph is an image created by the effect of light on a light-sensitive material. photo or photograph may also refer to: photo-, the gr**** prefix
- a mug shot or mugshot (an informal term for police photograph, or booking photograph), is a photographic portrait typically taken after a person
- 'photograph' is a song recorded by canadian rock band nickelback. it was released in september 2005 as the first single from their fifth studio album,
- the british library philatelic department photograph collection is a collection of photographs of philatelic material not in the library's collections
- the cottingley fairies appear in a series of five photographs taken by elsie wright (1900–88) and frances griffiths (1907–86), two young cousins who lived
- manually adding colour to a black-and-white photograph, generally either to heighten the realism of the photograph or for artistic purposes. hand-colouring