didn't read the rules!
Steve Bingham: How was this taken? firstname.lastname@example.orgThanks
Hi, The plastic cutlery items were placed on a backlit sheet of polarising material and photographed with a polarising filter on the camera, Rotating the filterchanges the colours of stress patterns in the plastic, Cheers Ted
barb_s: How do you get a cat to cooperate??? Nice runner up!
Pieces of liver in the viewfinder
(unknown member): Concorde is technology from the 70s...
But photographed in the 90's
match14: Photograph was taken in 1991.
@DigitalTed where was it taken?
London Heathrow Airport
How can you take a photo on the 8th August and submit on the 7th August, must be back to the future!!!!
Just a photo of whisps of smoke backlit with flash then coloured in photo shop--© Ted Clark, UK - Please view my photos at:- http://www.usefilm.com/photographer/15813.html
Reflections are photo shop, all the rest is as it came out of the camera, all the glasses in one shot.--© Ted Clark, UK - Please view my photos at:- http://www.usefilm.com/photographer/15813.html
Photographed upside down with the liquid pouring out of the glasses which were stuck to a rotating mirror with super glue. FURTHER INFO:- I started off firstly with one glass and built up from there. All the glasses were completely filled to the brim with liquid and capped by atmospheric pressure using old pieces of plastic cut from butter tubs and all attached to pieces of string. The whole ensemble was very carefully turned upside down. With the camera ready on a tripod in one hand and the six pieces of string in the other, one yank and a quick click and voila you have a photo and wet feet. Must admit it took me a long time and hundreds of gallons of water and a flooded garage to crack it, but I think the exercise was worth the trouble. QED
*** The 1/30,000th sec exposure is the duration of the flash, camera shutter speed was about 1/125th, and yes I did break quite a few glasses, good job there was a ready supply in a local Oxfam shop --