Examine the image attentively and jot down any and all information that come to mind. They will assist you in properly framing the tale. Never compose a narrative with predetermined notions. Also, don't attempt to push things inside the frame. Only write about what you see.
Now, it's time to transfer your creative vision onto paper. Start by establishing an objective for your story. What do you want to convey through this image? Does it need to be dramatic? Fun? Serious? All of these elements can be incorporated into one piece.
After deciding on your image's purpose, choose the best words to express it. The language of photography is actually similar to that of writing- you need a beginning, middle and end. But instead of using sentences, photographers use photographs. A photo cannot tell stories by itself but rather it needs to go along with a narrative or explanation page.
The next step is to decide where to shoot from. If you are able to, try to avoid shooting from the same perspective twice. This will help give your images more variety. When choosing your location, think about how it affects the story you wish to tell with this image. Is it dark? Light? Quiet? Loud? These factors should influence where you position yourself and what you do with your camera.
Finally, put some thought into your composition.
As a result, in order to excel at writing SSB TAT tales for photographs displayed during the exam, you must follow a few easy guidelines to impress the SSB testing officers.
Writing and Speaking (77-93 minutes)
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When trying the 8th board paper, keep the following considerations in mind: