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The Ocean vs The Water Vapor | by [ Kane ]
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The Ocean vs The Water Vapor

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About

 

This is one of those images that just works, problem is you either love it or you don't -I'm in the middle, because I can be, I'm the Photographer.

 

What do you think?

 

I've always believed Photography is about contrast and saturation -which is why B/W Photography is so popular.

 

Choose a place to sit in these clouds -let me know what you like and what you don't like.

 

Enjoy.

 

- Canon 400D

- ISO 100, f16, 1/160, 12mm.

- Sigma 10-20 f4/5.6 lens.

 

Processing

 

- Simple B/W Conversion in Lightroom 3.0.

 

About Ansel Easton Adam

 

Ansel Easton Adams (February 20, 1902 – April 22, 1984) was an American photographer and environmentalist, best known for his black-and-white photographs of the American West, especially in Yosemite National Park. One of his most famous photographs was Moon and Half Dome, Yosemite National Park, California.

 

With Fred Archer, Adams developed the Zone System as a way to determine proper exposure and adjust the contrast of the final print. The resulting clarity and depth characterized his photographs and the work of those to whom he taught the system. Adams primarily used large-format cameras, despite their size, weight, setup time, and film cost, because their high resolution helped ensure sharpness in his images.

 

Adams founded the Group f/64 along with fellow photographers Edward Weston and Imogen Cunningham, which in turn created the Museum of Modern Art's department of photography. Adams's timeless and visually stunning photographs are reproduced on calendars, posters, and in books, making his photographs widely recognizable.

 

On a trip in New Mexico weeks before the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941, Adams shot a scene of the Moon rising above a modest village with snow-covered mountains in the background, under a dominating black sky. The photograph is one of his most famous and is named, Moonrise, Hernandez, New Mexico. The photograph's fame was probably enhanced by Adams's description in his later books of how it was made: the light on the crosses in the foreground was rapidly fading, and he could not find his exposure meter; however, he remembered the luminance of the Moon, and used it to calculate the proper exposure.

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Taken on March 22, 2009