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August 1st, 2016
Taken at Lake Louise, Alberta, Canada while hiking to the other end of the lake. The colour of the water, canoes and trees made for a nice composition.
Adobe Lightroom CS.
Sony Alpha NEX-7, Sony E PZ 18-200mm F3.5-6.3 OSS.
Photo Settings: 47mm, f/8, 1/125 second, ISO 200.
Map: 51.4121, 116.2332
June 1st, 2016
A friend of mine recommended I check out Hug Point on the Oregon Coast. I didn't make it in time to hike to the most popular spot so I made the most out of the beach near the parking area for sunset. I ended up getting some great shots!
Adobe Lightroom CC.
Canon EOS 6D, Canon EF 24-70mm f2.8L II USM.
February 24th, 2016
Although there is certainly a poetry to the world when it's alive and full of people, there is simply nothing that can possibly compare to that same world when no one else is around. It is stripped of the extraneous energy and second hand emotion that occurs when you're lost in a crowd (even if that crowd is small). You're seeing it raw… bare. It's an otherworldly experience to say the least.
Now add sunrise to the mix. That's the time when the earth itself wakes up. Shades of understated grey give way to hues of lilac, violet, and lemon that simply don't exist later in the day. It is the visual equivalent of listening to an orchestra tuning up just before the performance of a lifetime.
This shot features a private boathouse along the main river of Perth. (If you've visited the area, you may know it well!)
At sunrise on this crisp winter morning, it appeared wise… knowing. A loan witness to this beautiful world at this extraordinary time of day, there at the end of that simple, weathered pier.
Camera: GX617; Film: Velvia 50 Slide; Scan: Heidelberg Tango; Post-processing: None.
February 11th, 2016
Planetary nebulae like the Helix are sculpted late in a Sun-like star's life by a torrential gush of gases escaping from the dying star. They have nothing to do with planet formation, but got their name because they look like planetary disks when viewed through a small telescope. With higher magnification, the classic "donut-hole" in the middle of a planetary nebula can be resolved. Based on the nebula's distance of 650 light-years, its angular size corresponds to a huge ring with a diameter of nearly 3 light-years. That's approximately three-quarters of the distance between our Sun and the nearest star.
The Helix Nebula is a popular target of amateur astronomers and can be seen with binoculars as a ghostly, greenish cloud in the constellation Aquarius. Larger amateur telescopes can resolve the ring-shaped nebula, but only the largest ground-based telescopes can resolve the radial streaks. After careful analysis, astronomers concluded the nebula really isn't a bubble, but is a cylinder that happens to be pointed toward Earth.