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TotallyCoolPix is all about the images and this is a retrospect all about the years 2000-2010 aka The Noughties. We could write about September 11th 2001 or the tsunami or countless earthquakes or the Middle East conflict or Barack Obama or Michael Schumacher or Saddam Hussein or Facebook or the human race. But we’ll let the pictures speak for themselves. Note: The images are in no particular order, some contain graphic scenes and they are the personal choice of the editors. If you miss something, we’re sorry. Join TotallyCoolPix on Facebook and Twitter or join our Flickr Group .
Let’s see the unseen! This blog entry is dedicated to the art of x-rayography as developed by outstanding Nick Veasey – the hunter of a fascinating inner-space reality. Driven by a wonder of what goes on inside the design, Nick reveals the secrets and shows what it is like under the surface. He creates spectacular inside-out images of the mundane and bizarre with a very fine detail capture mainly due to some of that fancy complicated radiographic gadgetry he uses for taking x-rays. And each his object turns out to have its own unique language, rhythm, and plasticity. Now you can see this rare and unusual imagery into the complex beautiful structures of the normally ordinary things.
Check back often for new additions! Instructions: 1. Click on preset title or example photo to download. If this doesn’t work, right-click title or photo and choose “Save As” 2. Double-click on folder to open. Extract file to somewhere you’ll remember (I find “Desktop” works pretty well). 3.
first image dentsu: paint sound sculptures the creative studio dentsu, teamed up with photographer linden gledhill to create this series of paint sculptures using sound vibrations. the series was part of a campaign for canon’s pixma ink printer brand. the photographs and videos begin by wrapping a membrane around a small speaker. ink drops were placed on this membrane and the speaker was turned on. once it began to vibrate the ink begins to jump up and down. high-speed video cameras and still cameras were used to capture this including circling around the sculptures to see them from all angles. experimenting with different sounds and frequencies created the various pieces. http://www.dentsu.com <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
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There’s just something about long exposure photography that makes it dazzling. Maybe it’s the ability to see things from a different perspective. Or maybe it’s the ability to experience time in a different fashion. Whatever the reason, long exposure photography is an incredibly popular and difficult form of photography.
I can count on one hand the number of rules I will obey without question, based solely on fear of catastrophic consequences: I turn off personal electronics during landing and take-off, I keep my hands inside the ride at all times, I don’t rock vending machines, I resist the urge to climb over zoo fences and I no longer lunge for a police officer’s holstered gun on April Fools Day.
UPDATE: The Return of Bent Objects Wires transform these objects from inanimate to hilarious works of art. Little polish girl McDonalds as Sculpture Materials
Martin Schoeller / Corbis Outline Large, close-up portraits are in many ways magazine photographer Martin Schoeller’s signature style. Over the years, he has photographed dozens of celebrities and politicians, such as President Barack Obama, Sen. John McCain, Angelina Jolie and Jack Nicholson, in this intimate style. Some of his close ups, as well as his portraits from his female body builders series are currently on display in the National Portrait Gallery ‘s exhibition, “ Portraiture Now: Feature Photography ,” which closes this Sunday. ATM talked with him about how he got his start and why he prefers to get so close to his subjects.