Eastern Washington University
- Eastern Washington University, Electrical Engineering, September 2013 to present
- Nanjing Agricultural University, Automatic Control, September 2012 to August 2013
- Circuit Designer
- Nanjing Agricultural University, China
- September, 2012 to August, 2013
- Current City - Cheney, Washington, U. S. A
- Birth City - Taiyuan, Shanxi Province, China
- Personal information
- Birthday - April 22, 1993
- Phone Number - 5097685144
- Email Address - firstname.lastname@example.org
I am an exchange student who is major in Electrical Engineering in Eastern Washington University and my original major in my Chinese University is Automatic Control. This is my second year as an International student in EWU and I will go back to my Chinese University after this quarter. Then I will graduate and get dual degrees from both EWU and my Chinese University. I have experience as circuit designer and I am familiar with some languages such as C, C++, FPGA and Matlab. In the senior capstone, I had designer a monitor to show the climate information via Arduino and sensors, and this experience made me familiar with using languages. Furthermore, I can speak Chinese and English, and I know a little bit of Japanese. My hobby is swimming and seeing films with my friends. I have been to Canada last year and I think it is my best traveling experience.
Guides I've Contributed To
Why my pictures are too dark or too light?I am shooting on a snowy scene with default settings and I would like to end up with an underexposed image with gray snow...
Why the zoom lens stops working?The camera won’t focus or fire and you get a dreaded error message. This usually the result of the lens being knocked out...
How to clean the sand from your camera?When people go to beach, sometimes they will fall their cameras into the sand, hence the sand will go into their camera....
Answer to "Why my pictures are too dark or too light?"(1) The best way to fix this is to dial in a bit of positive EV Compensation. This setting is represented by a +/- button or menu option in your camera. Dial it up +1 and everything should look right—just be sure to set it back to 0 the next time you are out and about shooting or your images may be too bright. (2) Upping the EV Compensation will wash out the background, so the best approach here is to activate your camera's flash to illuminate your subject. The trickiest part is to get the right distance so that your subject isn't washed out and the right amount of background is shown—experiment a bit and you'll be able to capture natural looking images that are aided by a bit of fill flash.
Answer to "Why the zoom lens stops working?"(1) Buy higher quality filters as they are known to exhibit far fewer problems than the low quality filters. Buying filters that are made of glass is beneficial if the photographer really wants the effects of the filters to be consistent.
Answer to "How to clean the sand from your camera?"(1) If you're going to the beach, always take a camera bag or backpack with you, something that you can keep the camera in until you're ready to use it. (2) When attempting to clean small particles of sand from the camera lens, a small, soft brush is the best method of removing the sand. Hold the camera so the lens is facing the ground. Brush the lens from the middle toward the edges. Then use the brush in a circular motion around the edges of the lens, gently, to dislodge any particles of sand. (3) The small, soft brush also will work well to remove particles of sand from the seams of the camera body, from around buttons, and from around the LCD. A microfiber cloth works well, too. If you don't have a brush available, you can gently blow on the areas where you see the sand. (4) As a general rule, do not use canned air to blow sand away from any part of your camera. The force behind canned air is very strong, and it actually could blow the sand particles inside the camera body, if the seals are not as...