These trees recently got into college and joined the drama program.
They are quite serious about their art.
Sometimes the hotspot you get with infrared on some lenses works to your advantage.
Just the safari park in infrared
I’ve heard that if you stand still, they can’t see you.
They must have bumped into trees a lot.
Pretty sure Mordor is around here somewhere.
It’s like they decorated LA for Christmas and then decided it would be too much work to take down the lights after.
You could fit most of downtown Minneapolis in one of the metro’s lakes.
But please don’t.
Caracaras mostly eat carrion. As only bones remain, the La Brea Caracara was apparently cannibalistic. This might be why they went extinct.
Some people spend days painstakingly cleaning the tar off ancient beetles just to have museum visitors look at them and say “Oh. Bugs.”
This is where mad scientists come from.
Thanks to the La Brea pits, we have a really good idea of what saber-toothed cats looked like.
Well, their insides, anyway.
The La Brea museum did not make it clear, but I’m pretty sure this means that you can’t use carbon dating for time periods before bison existed.
The reason lake waters do not reflect perfectly is that it is the slight imperfection between the image and reality that keeps the malevolent water spirits from breaking free from their entrapment.
Malachite is not, in fact, the result of pond fossilization.
But it should be.
They sure do put a lot more colour by the water out there.
With a bray, perched upon clay, he pointed at a ray in the bay. “No way!” I did say, left the walkway, without delay. Alas, no portrait, not today. Nay, it may have been too grey. So, with dismay, I went away.
It looks a lot cooler than it actually was.
I took this photo when it was 88°F (31C) and 90% humidity.
I take infrared photos during the day because the statues come alive at night.
When it’s time to invest in a water softener.
Another sepiaish infrared photo
For those of you wanting an infrawhite Christmas.