Close Up (CU) In the closeup shot, a certain feature or part of the subject takes up most of the frame. A close up of a person usually means a close up of their face (unless specified otherwise). Close-ups are obviously useful for showing detail and can also be used as a cut-in.
Dolly zoom effect can be seen in the big video, while in the smaller the camera does not zoom, and the object moves with the camera. The FOV does not change; thus there is no dolly effect The dolly zoom is an in-camera effect that appears to undermine normal visual perception.
An establishing shot in filmmaking and television production sets up, or establishes the context for a scene by showing the relationship between its important figures and objects. It is generally a long or extreme-long shot at the beginning of a scene indicating where, and sometimes when, the remainder of the scene takes place.
A high-angle shot is a cinematic technique where the camera looks down on the subject from a high angle and the point of focus often gets "swallowed up." High-angle shots can make the subject seem vulnerable or powerless when applied with the correct mood, setting, and effects.
Low angle shot in filmmaking is one of the most unappropriately used shot. Low angle shot is a shot when camera is below the eye level of the subject(living) or below the object(non-living). Camera is placed below the eye level of the subject in such a way that the lens of the camera is upwards..
Medium shots are also used when the subject in the shot is delivering information, such as news presenters. It is also used in interviews. It is the most common shot in movies, and it usually follows the first establishing shots of a new scene or location.
Over the Shoulder Shot (OSS) This shot is framed from behind a person who is looking at the subject. The person facing the subject should usually occupy about 1/3 of the frame. This shot helps to establish the position of each person, and get the feel of looking at one person from the other's point of view.