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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
July 26th, 2012
Shot from the mountain "Imberger Horn" above Bad Hindelang in Bavaria, Germany.
After hiking up in the dark for about two hours I got the gift of this perfect view.
Also check out the panorama I took an hour before this shot.
I hope you like it! :)
Photo Settings: 11mm, f/5, ISO 400.
January 29th, 2016
Working with astronomical image processors at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Md., renowned astrophotographer Robert Gendler has taken science data from the Hubble Space Telescope (HST) archive and combined it with his own ground-based observations to assemble a photo illustration of the magnificent spiral galaxy M106.
Gendler retrieved archival Hubble images of M106 to assemble a mosaic of the center of the galaxy. He then used his own and fellow astrophotographer Jay GaBany's observations of M106 to combine with the Hubble data in areas where there was less coverage, and finally, to fill in the holes and gaps where no Hubble data existed.
The center of the galaxy is composed almost entirely of HST data taken by the Advanced Camera for Surveys, Wide Field Camera 3, and Wide Field Planetary Camera 2 detectors. The outer spiral arms are predominantly HST data colorized with ground-based data taken by Gendler's and GaBany's 12.5-inch and 20-inch telescopes, located at very dark remote sites in New Mexico. The image also reveals the optical component of the "anomalous arms" of M106, seen here as red, glowing hydrogen emission.
Acknowledgment: J. GaBany
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.
January 10th, 2016
March 20th, 2014
Les Maroon Bells (littéralement les « Cloches Bordeaux ») sont une montagne avec deux pics appelés Maroon Peak et North Maroon Peak, distants de quelque cinq-cents mètres. Elle se situe à 20 kilomètres au sud de la ville d'Aspen, dans les monts Elk, à la frontière entre les comtés de Pitkin et de Gunnison, dans l'ftat du Colorado, aux ftats-Unis. Les deux sommets font partie des fourteeners, ceux atteignant plus de 14 000 pieds, soit 4 267 mètres d'altitude. Le Maroon Peak, au sud, culmine à 4 315 mètres (27e plus haut du Colorado) et le North Maroon Peak à 3 048 mètres (50e plus haut du Colorado), soit respectivement 14 156 et 14 014 pieds.
Adobe Lightroom 5.2.
Nikon D800E, Samyang 14mm F2.8 IF ED MC Aspherical.
Photo Settings: 14mm, f/8, 1/160 second, ISO 100.
Map: 39.0983, -106.9433
April 21st, 2015
On Wednesday I spent 14 hours and drove around 700 miles chasing storms through Kansas and Oklahoma. The "cap" prevented many of the storms from producing much, but we ended the night with a breathtaking sunset that lasted over an hour! What a sight! This is a photo I took near Enid, Oklahoma while we were enjoying the show.
Adobe Lightroom CC, Adobe Photoshop CC.
Photo Settings: 11mm, f/4, 1/50 second, ISO 100.
May 2nd, 2014
Just an hour North of Las Vegas, the Valley of Fire State Park is an easy drive to a surreal decor to bring you back down to nature away from the sad casino life. Here you are reminded where we all come from, and that there are simple pleasures to be experienced without spending money.
Adobe Lightroom 5, Adobe Photoshop CC.
Map: 36.4626, -114.5216