My digital SLR camera, a Nikon D50, is able to detect infrared light. Using an infrared filter, I can take photographs of that light. Since infrared radiation is put out by heated objects, the resulting images tend to show the trees and grass brightly, but water and the sky is dark.
Heliotrope Ridge is one of many beautiful hikes in the North Cascades in Washington.
Northwest Washington gets a fair amount of rain, and that means lots of green.
People are creative. People are weird.
While out and about in any of the cities where I’ve lived recently, I’ve encountered quirky or unexpected sights. Sometimes, I have encountered these while a camera was handy.
We’ve lived in a spectrum of climates over the last five years. At one extreme, we have the arid brown of Bend. At the other, we have the lush green of Bellingham. I think the feel of each climate is reflected in the color palettes of the following photos.
Back in the 80s, I had a psychedelic poster. It was huge and trippy, and it was filled with so much detail that I could stare at it and find new things for a long time. Of course, it helped to be in a, shall we say, altered state.
For fun, I’m going to brazenly steal from another A to Z blogger, BuddhaKat, and post some of the fractals I’ve made over the years. Fractals are mathematical constructs, but there is software available that lets the user create visual fractal patterns without necessarily knowing anything about the math.
For the twelfth day of Halloween, I’m posting some of my photo-manipulations. All of these were done in Photoshop, and all include stock photos from others. These images are posted on deviantArt.com.
For the sixth day of Halloween…
It seems fitting to post this simple photo manipulation of the mask I included in yesterday’s post.