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By Dominic Kamp
October 16th, 2015
This picture has been taken in 2013 in Corsica. It shows Ajaccio on the opposite shore, the main capital of this French island. Originally I wanted to further abstract the sky with falling stars but gave it a pass as most people probably don't like that. If you're still interested to see it, head over to my website and have a look.
Adobe Photoshop CS.
Photo Settings: 10mm, f/3, 1/100 second, ISO 160.
Map: 41.8453, 8.7519
By Robin Kamp
September 9th, 2013
Taken on the peak of Mount Pilatus.
At first I just wanted to capture the valley, then I spotted a goat sitting in the grass. The goat must have felt uncomfortable having me so close by. It stood up and walked away. But for a few seconds it was looking down the valley, just the way I wanted it for the picture.
Photo Settings: 26mm, f/9, 1/320 second, ISO 200.
September 28th, 2012
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