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January 10th, 2016
July 28th, 2012
While studying abroad in Florence, Italy, I took this photo during my fall-break in Lauterbrunnen, Switzerland. Lauterbrunnen and the surrounding small towns are some of the most beautiful places I've seen in my life; as a photographer, the amount of spots like this for amazing photos were overwhelming.
B+W CPL, travel-sized tripod, Adobe Photoshop CS5.1
February 8th, 2016
The magnificent masterpiece shows the Orion nebula in an explosion of infrared, ultraviolet and visible-light colors. It was "painted" by hundreds of baby stars on a canvas of gas and dust, with intense ultraviolet light and strong stellar winds as brushes.
At the heart of the artwork is a set of four monstrously massive stars, collectively called the Trapezium. These behemoths are approximately 100,000 times brighter than our sun. Their community can be identified as the yellow smudge near the center of the composite.
The swirls of green were revealed by Hubble's ultraviolet and visible-light detectors. They are hydrogen and sulfur gases heated by intense ultraviolet radiation from the Trapezium's stars.
Wisps of red, also detected by Spitzer, indicate infrared light from illuminated clouds containing carbon-rich molecules called polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons. On Earth, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons are found on burnt toast and in automobile exhaust.
Additional stars in Orion are sprinkled throughout the image in a rainbow of colors. Spitzer exposed infant stars deeply embedded in a cocoon of dust and gas (orange-yellow dots). Hubble found less embedded stars (specks of green) and stars in the foreground (blue). Stellar winds from clusters of newborn stars scattered throughout the cloud etched all of the well-defined ridges and cavities.
This image is a false-color composite, in which light detected at wavelengths of 0.43, 0.50, and 0.53 microns is blue. Light with wavelengths of 0.6, 0.65, and 0.91 microns is green. Light of 3.6 microns is orange, and 8-micron light is red.
By Robin Kamp
November 29th, 2013
April 17th, 2015
By Robert Bynum
December 8th, 2013
The locally famous "Face Rock" in Bandon, Oregon, USA. Lots of photographers flock to this small coastal town these days. You see ads for tours to Bandon in magazines such as Outdoor Photographer. This small town has changed much from the 1980s when I went to high school there.
Adobe Lightroom 5.2, LEE 0.9 ND Hard Grad, Manfrotto tripod.
Photo Settings: 27mm, f/16, 1/8 second, ISO 200.
Map: 43.1068, -124.4368