View allAll Photos Tagged submarine
After a 3 hour trek up the Snowy Mountains from Dead Horse Gap we finally arrived at the Rams Head Ranges, resisting the temptation we set up camp before it got too dark. The terrain around the location is hard work and at sub zero temperatures it's really difficult to move very far, fortunately we were surrounded by stunning scenery.
Check out my website:
In a theatrical-like backstage, two ants keenly waiting for curtain call.
** Explore #146 on Monday, May 18, 2009**
I love when Disneyland gets these kinds of sunsets. Those deep pinks and reds always seem to match well with the colors found around the park making for some great photos. While far from being one of the best sunsets I've seen on the West Coast, this is one of the best I've photographed in the Disney parks.
On 25 June 2005 a trio of brand new SD70ACes lead a Westbound stack train over the famous bridge over Cienega Creek on Union Pacific's Lordsburg sub.
- 4 degrees on this freezing November day in Brighton- it started snowing shortly afterwards - the water had such a pleasant shade of turquoise
Photo by Graeme Wilmot
Using Scott Kelby's 7-point system, I retouched the submarine photo. What do you think?
A lonely pine growing out of Submarine Rock along the Broken Arrow Trl in Sedona AZ
Copyright 2014 :copyright: Merilee Phillips.
All my images are protected under international authors copyright laws and may not be downloaded, reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without my written explicit permission. All rights reserved
After record breaking sub zero temperatures and snow mayhem, when the sun shined on the weekend... it was spectacular. As if this was a reward for living through the winter chaos.
Accepted in Super 6 Academy.
See full size. Photographed in Toronto. Thanks for comments or critiques. This image is copyrighted.
See my best collections in albums:
Inspired by Chris and the theme is by Spook.
This picture doesn't really do the thing justice though.
Director of Coral Conservations at the Marine Conservation Biology Institute Dr. Sandra Brooke and Greenpeace submarine pilot John Hocevar ascend in the Dual Deep Worker submarine in the Gulf of Mexico October 17, 2010. A team of independent scientists joined the crew of the Arctic Sunrise to conduct a series of scientific research programs that will further the understanding of the impacts of both oil and chemical dispersants on the Gulf ecosystem in the aftermath of the British Petroleum oil spill. A BP leased drilling platform exploded April 20 killing 11 workers and causing a leak of millions of barrels of oil from a wellhead one mile deep 50 miles off the coast of Louisiana. Finally capped in August, the leak was treated with more than a million gallons of Corexit, a toxic dispersant. Photo by Sean Gardner/Greenpeace
Stop BP's Next Drilling Disaster
Alco S4 #115 treads across one of the railroad's famous submarine bridges that allows the occasionally swollen Left Fork to cross the railroad without washing it out.