high speed water drop photography by markus reugels (9) Through combinations of lighting, food colouring, surfaces and airstreams; Reugels creates incredible liquid art that is immortalized through his photography. Reguels stresses the fact that the images are not Photoshopped and that he only uses post-production software to remove things like sensor dust. All tones and colours are naturally processed and the shapes and patterns are not digitally manipulated.

high speed water drop photography by markus reugels (9) Through combinations of lighting, food colouring, surfaces and airstreams; Reugels creates incredible liquid art that is immortalized through his photography. Reguels stresses the fact that the images are not Photoshopped and that he only uses post-production software to remove things like sensor dust. All tones and colours are naturally processed and the shapes and patterns are not digitally manipulated.

High-Speed Photographs of Ink Dropped into Water: In his ongoing exploration with high-speed photography and colour, Alberto Seveso drops plumes of various inks into water, capturing the organic shapes that form with a high-speed camera. The results are breathtaking and the ongoing series continues to amaze.

High-Speed Photographs of Ink Dropped into Water: In his ongoing exploration with high-speed photography and colour, Alberto Seveso drops plumes of various inks into water, capturing the organic shapes that form with a high-speed camera. The results are breathtaking and the ongoing series continues to amaze.

Jack Long uses high-speed photography to capture the moment a splash is made in a cup of coffee. The Milwaukee-based photographer has taken a year to perfect his secret technique, but claims the effect is not created by dropping liquid as seen in other splash photography...

Pictures of the day: 14 December 2011

Jack Long uses high-speed photography to capture the moment a splash is made in a cup of coffee. The Milwaukee-based photographer has taken a year to perfect his secret technique, but claims the effect is not created by dropping liquid as seen in other splash photography...

Bullet through the Apple, 1964 MIT professor Harold Edgerton invented the strobe flash in the 1930s and this is an example of his stroboscopic photography

Bullet through the Apple, 1964 MIT professor Harold Edgerton invented the strobe flash in the 1930s and this is an example of his stroboscopic photography

Photographer and engineer Alan Sailer has an affinity for shooting objects with a pellet rifle and photographing the results with a home built flash. What makes these photos so entertaining is Sailer’s ability to capture the explosion of his subjects with perfect timing, at the precise moment of impact.

Photographer and engineer Alan Sailer has an affinity for shooting objects with a pellet rifle and photographing the results with a home built flash. What makes these photos so entertaining is Sailer’s ability to capture the explosion of his subjects with perfect timing, at the precise moment of impact.

Dutch photographer Alexander Augusteijn uses high-speed photography to capture bullets piercing water.

Dutch photographer Alexander Augusteijn uses high-speed photography to capture bullets piercing water.

i like this photo because the drop of water bounces of his hand and creates a shallow hole in the little puddle that's been formed

Stunning High Speed Photography

i like this photo because the drop of water bounces of his hand and creates a shallow hole in the little puddle that's been formed

High Speed Destruction    Photographer Alan Sailer spends an inordinate amount of time photographing objects meeting a violent demise by means of high speed projectiles, high voltage explosions, and sometimes just hurling things at a wall. There are thousands of photos in his Flickr stream.

High Speed Destruction Photographer Alan Sailer spends an inordinate amount of time photographing objects meeting a violent demise by means of high speed projectiles, high voltage explosions, and sometimes just hurling things at a wall. There are thousands of photos in his Flickr stream.


More ideas
Pinterest
Search