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By Dominic Kamp
October 23rd, 2013
Although it was back in 2008 when I visited the Rockefeller Center the last time, it felt like yesterday. I noticed though that the skyline had changed quite a bit. The building in the front center (between 46th & 47th streets) must have popped up out of the ground, as it's not even in Google Maps. Nevertheless, it was a beautiful day and at last, I could experience how Rockefeller enjoyed a sunny day's ending.
Adobe Photoshop CS6, Camera RAW 8.
Photo Settings: 14mm, f/5, 1/125 second, ISO 100.
Map: 40.7587, -73.9791
By Andi Kulse
April 26th, 2016
This was taken after a hiking tour through the Höllentalklamm.
"Valley of Hell", as it is known in English, leads up the Zugspitze on the German side of the German-Austrian border in the northern Alps.
Adobe Lightroom CC.
Photo Settings: 17mm, f/9, 1/200 second, ISO 200.
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.
By Dominic Kamp
July 31st, 2014
Composite of one of my Iceland Aurora shots (available on my homepage as wallpaper) and an old photo of Bannalpsee (Lake Bannalp) in Switzerland.
Once I finished combining the Aurora sky with the once daylight scenery of Bannalpsee, I used Flaming Pear's great Photoshop plugin -Flood- to create the Aurora reflections. I little tweak merges both layers so that the original ripples are combined with the new "fake" ripples of the Aurora sky. Then I mostly corrected minor artifacts and color fringing and last but not least, used Nik Color Efex to play around with the colors.
Let me know in the comments whether you liked it or what you'd improve. Enjoy!
Adobe Photoshop CC, Nik Color Efex 4.0, Flaming Pear Flood.
Photo Settings: 15mm, f/2, 30 seconds, ISO 800.
February 6th, 2016
A 3-light-year-long pillar, bathed in the glow of light from hot, massive stars to the top of the image. Scorching radiation and fast winds (streams of charged particles) from these stars are sculpting the pillar and causing new stars to form within it. Streamers of gas and dust can be seen flowing off the top of the structure.
Nestled inside this dense structure are fledgling stars. They cannot be seen in this image because they are hidden by a wall of gas and dust. Although the stars themselves are invisible, one of them is providing evidence of its existence. Thin puffs of material can be seen traveling to the left and to the right of a dark notch in the center of the pillar. The matter is part of a jet produced by a young star. Farther away, on the left, the jet is visible as a grouping of small, wispy clouds. A few small clouds are visible at a similar distance on the right side of the jet. Astronomers estimate that the jet is moving at speeds of up to 850,000 miles an hour. The jet's total length is about 10 light-years.
Composed of gas and dust, the pillar resides in a tempestuous stellar nursery called the Carina Nebula, located 7,500 light-years away in the southern constellation Carina.
August 14th, 2013