Gear: Canon 50D | Sigma 10-20 | ND400 | Lee 0.9 amd 0.6 Soft Grads
Settings: ISO 100 | f22 |5.0 | 10mm
I must stop abusing this preset. This was the first morning where I really started using this, back in November 2009, on the way back from Point Cartwright. You really just don't get great skies like this every day. I saw another sky like this last week, amazing.
Tides/Sunrise/Sunset - Willy Weather
Predicting Sunrise/Sunset/Moonrise/Moonrise - The Photographers Empheris
3 Hourly Forecast predictions - WeatherZone
The flux capacitor, which consisted of a regularly squared compartment with three flashing lights (arranged as an upside-down "Y") was described by Doc as "what makes time travel possible". The device is the core component of the time machine.
The device was located between the headrests of the seats and, as the time machine neared 88 mph, light coming from the flux capacitor pulsed faster until it became a steady stream. Doc originally conceived the idea for the flux capacitor on November 5, 1955 when he slipped and hit his head on his bathroom sink while standing on the toilet to hang a clock. A flux capacitor is also seen in the front of Doc's second time machine, the Jules Verne train, at the end of Back to the Future Part III.
A flux capacitor appeared in Back to the Future: The Ride at various Universal Studios theme parks. After the closing of Back to the Future: The Ride Doc can still be seen riding around on a bike, complete with its own flux capacitor.
Although the films do not describe exactly how the flux capacitor works, Doc mentions at one point that the stainless steel body of the DeLorean has a direct and influential effect on the "flux dispersal", but he is interrupted before he can finish the explanation. The flux capacitor requires 1.21 Gigawatts of electrical power to operate. In the instruction manual for the AMT/ERTL Delorean model kit it says: "Because the car's stainless steel body improves the flux dispersal generated by the flux capacitor, and this in turn allows the vehicle smooth passage through the space time continuum."