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Found 5 results

  1. This flower just showed up this past Friday. It is fairly widely distributed. I think the shape and coloring is absolutely beautiful. It is the "county flower" of Cumberland, England, and is on the county flag. There appear to be slight regional variations of this flower. These two were only a little over 1" across. I used the 12-50mm Macro Olympus lens on an EM1 Mark II. I suppose it is almost trite to comment this way, but some flowers really have an almost magical appearance. These two can keep me mesmerized for quite a long spell. They were all around our office building at St. Mary's, Alaska.
  2. These were captured with my D5100, please view large: A day in mid October, the sun sets over the ocean outside Nyksund in Vesterålen, Northern Norway. At this time of the year the sun does not set in the west, but more to the south. 1: (12-24mm @ 14mm f/9, 1/320s) A light drizzle of snow on the ground lights up the landscape. 2: (12-24mm @ 24mm f/9 1/40s) Nyksund is situated on two islands; panorama after sunset. 3: (A stitch of two mostly overlapping images from the 10.5mm fisheye, f/8 1/40s) A wider view of the ocean. 4: (stitch of two 10.5mm fisheye images at f/8 1/40s)
  3. rbsandor

    Adelie Penguins

    Recently, I had the great good fortune to travel to Antarctica with National Geographic on their ship which is rated one step less in hull construction in comparison to an ice breaker. On our first day, the captain took us quite deep in to some fast ice, which is ice that is solidly attached to land. We were told the ice we stood on was 3 feet thick and the water below was 2,000 feet deep. That area was the home to a group of Adelie penguins and here are a few photos of the area and the birds. Sorting through the photos has taken much longer than expected (I tend to be ruthless) and I've only begun to process the first few. All these were taken with the new E-M1 and the 12-40 lens. While I had a Nikon D4 with me , I found that I relegated its usage to situations where fast, continuous AF was a must. I'm guessing that I used the E-M1 about 75% of the time. Any way, while none of these pix will win the Pulitzer, they will give you a feel for a bit of Antarctica. C&C always welcome. Richard 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
  4. Recently, I had the great good fortune to travel to Antarctica with National Geographic on their ship which is rated one step less in hull construction in comparison to an ice breaker. On our first day, the captain took us quite deep in to some fast ice, which is ice that is solidly attached to land. We were told the ice we stood on was 3 feet thick and the water below was 2,000 feet deep. That area was the home to a group of Adelie penguins and here are a few photos of the area and the birds. Sorting through the photos has taken much longer than expected (I tend to be ruthless) and I've only begun to process the first few. All these were taken with the new E-M1 and the 12-40 lens. While I had a Nikon D4 with me , I found that I relegated its usage to situations where fast, continuous AF was a must. I'm guessing that I used the E-M1 about 75% of the time. Any way, while none of these pix will win the Pulitzer, they will give you a feel for a bit of Antarctica. C&C always welcome. Richard 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. View full article
  5. If you do not like images of mountains as single subject, skip this post. :-) These were captured during two field trips to our Toolik Field station on North Slope in Arctic Alaska this "spring". On the drive up Dalton Highway the light was somewhat hazy and flat, and that is where IR comes to the "rescue". First view of Brooks Range appears when one pass Gobblers Knob, looking north. The low area is among the coldest in North America, and the hills were victim to extensive wildfires a few years ago. The green trees are the few spruce trees that survived, the black ones are burnt. Compare to the hill in the far distance which is almost entirely green. (Please view large). #1 North fork of Koyukuk river. #2 This is not spring melt but overflow that can go on throughout the winter: #3 #4 Still on the south side of Brooks Range: #5 #6 The high areas at Atigun pass: #7 #8 #9 North Slope looking south toward Brooks Range: #10A #10B Arctic logistics. #11 #12 #13 #14
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