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Puwakpitiya, Knuckles Mountain Range, Sri Lanka.

After capturing the moody fog and view looking east over Stansbury Creek (See Below in the Comments), I arrived down at my dad's house and we looked out over the river discussing how colorful the sunset could be. I also noticed that the low fog band was out over this part of Middle River. So I headed out to the end of the neighbor's long pier placing me out farther in the river. From here I focused in looking westward towards the glowing sunlight sneaking in to the cloudy scene. This band of light is what held the potential for the colorful sunset once the sun reached the horizon. At this time this was about 30 minutes before sunset.

 

Used the 9 Stop ND filter here to get the 30 second exposure smoothing out the reflection. The river was close to a mirror, but the slightest breeze was causing small ripples across its surface.

 

After this capture, I then added a 4 Stop ND filter that I just got for Christmas (ICE Brand). The filter cost around $20. Was skeptical at that low price, but I told Ms. Krach to buy it for me if she wanted to ... and she did. I needed to replace one of my Hoya 4 Stops that was around 2 years old and had some scratches. That filter had been through a lot of use. When I researched the Hoya 4 Stop must have been in high demand as the cost was over $100.

 

I will post that capture soon and my thoughts on the ICE Brand filters for those that are interested. That capture was for several minutes with the clouds and fog streaming along in the scene.

banded orange heliconia

fujifilm x-s1

We were treated to a beautiful banded sunrise , when the clouds parted just enough to light the tops of the peaks at Moraine Lake, Banff, Alberta.

 

Thanks, as always, for stopping by and for all of your kind comments -- I appreciate them all.

 

:copyright: Melissa Post 2014

 

All rights reserved. Please respect my copyright and do not copy, modify or download this image to blogs or other websites without obtaining my explicit written permission.

We few, we happy few, we band of brothers. For he today that sheds his blood with me shall be my brother; be never so vile. This day shall gentle his condition. And gentlemen in England now abed shall think themselves accursed they were not here, and hold their manhoods cheap whiles any speaks that fought with us upon Saint Crispin's day. William Shakespeare

 

Have a lovely weekend, friends.

Another shot from Belum Rainforest Resort's jetty. No HDR this time.

 

Explored on 11/6/08, highest at #404.

Taken near Twyford Hampshire

Band of brothers.

  

Three of my young neighbours, returning from their madrasa classes in the evening.

Hillview H/S, Chittagong.

A female banded dotterel sits on her nest.

 

(Please feel free to share this image on Facebook, but no other usage without written permission. Thanks.)

Butterfly World, Coconut Creek, Florida.

Banded orange butterfly (Dryadula phaetus) on a flower at Brookside Gardens, Wheaton, Maryland

A male Banded Demoiselle (Calopteryx splendens).

Band-e-Amir, Afghanistan

Hi folks, this is a recorded image and one I have never seen in all the years of doing the birds here in the Florida wetlands.

I have tried to do a little research on banding of wild birds but could not find anything on this species and why they would do this.

I just thought it was very strange. Anyway once again thank you fro looking, listening and have a great day everyone.

Thank you, my kind Flickr friends, for all your comments and faves. Truly appreciated!

 

Brighton's beautiful Victorian Band Stand

Banded Demoiselle (Calopteryx splendens, Weidebeekjuffer)

Nikon D800 + Sigma 180mm 1:2.8 APO macro DG HSM.

 

Slovenia.

 

Website: www.rbblphotography.com

 

Website photoclub: www.vnf-friesland.nl

 

The Blue-banded bee (Amegilla cingulata) is one of my favourite bees. Seen here on Salvia in our garden.

 

:copyright: All Rights Reserved. This image may not be copied, reproduced, published or distributed in any medium without the expressed written permission of the copyright holder.

 

PLEASE DO NOT USE MY PHOTOS ON BLOGS, PINTEREST OR IN ANY OTHER WAY

I am not positive on the species of this butterfly but I believe it is a Banded Orange. If I am wrong hopefully someone will correct me.

 

Thanks for viewing my photo, comments are always welcome and appreciated.

Tomorrow I wiil post the female. First time I could capture these so close :-)

Thanks "Feva", one of my favourite artists here for her inspiration for this perspective and motive!

www.flickr.com/photos/42350743@N04/

www.youtube.com/watch?v=KBX2dySWGew

Please don't use this image on websites, blogs or other media without my explicit permission. © All rights reserved.

A pristine Banded Orange (Dryadula phaetusa) balances on the edge of a leaf. Below is a glimpse of the underwing of this beautiful butterfly.

Seen at the "Wings of Paradise" butterfly conservatory in Cambridge, Ontario.

Bands of color and light in this vertical comp taken in South Dakota at sunset just after a wild thunderstorm had rolled through.

 

f/8 @ 8s

Band Stand, Clapham Common, Early Morning

The first time I could take some shots of this one. From some distance, but I'm happy with it.

Blue-banded Bee ( Amegilla cingulata ) on a drumstick allium in our garden.

 

:copyright: All Rights Reserved. This image may not be copied, reproduced, published or distributed in any medium without the expressed written permission of the copyright holder.

 

PLEASE DO NOT USE MY PHOTOS ON BLOGS OR IN ANY OTHER WAY

Taken this morning between showers! River Itchen - Hampshire

The Banded Demoiselle (Calopteryx splendens) is a species of damselfly belonging to the family Calopterygidae. It is often found along slow-flowing streams and rivers. It is a Eurasian species occurring from the Atlantic coast eastwards to Lake Baikal and northwestern China. This is a male photographed in the water meadows in Laan Valley Nature Reserve, Vlaams Brabant, Belgium

A new species for me. This female was very cooperative. I wish I knew what type of plant that is upon which she is perched. Any help on that would be appreciated. Not a very common species as their larva do not compete very well with other dragonflies. This one had such a nice bright yellow body and beautiful amber wing bands. This is the only one I have ever come across in the Twin Cities. A rather small species, about 1 inch long.

These Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) are two out of a band of three brothers which have been thriving in Kwara for many years. They were already past their prime when we saw them in March 2013. It seems that one of the three has already been lost.

Back then, we would hang around and hang around and the most they would do for us was to walk around and mark their territory

 

Sighted at -19.05269,23.36853 (19°03'09.7"S 023°22'06.7"E)

31 Mar 2013 6:11pm

2D4_9334

Nikkor 400/2.8 VR

 

Little Kwara, Okavango Delta, Botswana

-19.10519,23.26619 (19°06'18.7"S 023°15'58.3"E)

Female Band-winged dragonlet (Erythrodiplax umbrata) - Taylor Road, Merritt Island National Wildlife Refuge, Florida

 

Not bad for hand-held, though in this case I set the focus to MF and changed the camera to subject distance at the MFD to light up the center spot.

A serviceable technique when you've got enough light to work at reasonable shutter speeds.

A collection of Banded Snail Shells collected from Kentish Hedgerows near Faversham. I find the variations in size, shape, colour and form so fascinating. The next posts will include some of the beautiful Banded Snail shells found in the hedgerows.

The legs of this Canada goose were banded and branded! We often see this on the geese, my guess it is some kind of count to keep track on the numbers. They are not allowed to be killed but are fast becoming a bit of a nuisance.

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