Serial killer of note
Cheers. I just viewed it on a laptop rather than my phone, and they do look a lot better... especially the swan.That’s not a bad capture at all mate. It’s a good wildlife action shot. You’ve timed it perfectly and got the water drops too.
The swan is fantastic! Nice and sharp, properly in focus.
Just have a mess around with your settings in the garden with flowers (something that won’t fly away as you’re about to take the shot!) and you’ll get the hang of it and you’ll be able to get the shots without even thinking about what you have to do 👍🏼👍🏼
So you have the pampas grass and a special bowl for keys.Maybe you need to tell me, but I get strange looks when we get visitors and they seem a bit perturbed when they see the Pampas grass next to the front door🤔
Not sure it was on my old phone but it was an android app, my mate recommended it to me, I'll ask him tomorrow which app it was. I know it wasn't an app full of adverts as I'd of binned it off.What App did you use? Is it for iPhone or is there an iPhone app you'd recommend?
What you've described is the new Dark Ages that humanity is creating for itself. With the entire world going digital, it means that archaeologists a few hundred years from now will have very little to go on.Some fabulous pics on this thread, well done and thanks to those who have done them.
We are in an age awash with images, billions of them, and it got me thinking because recently I have been looking at some old family pics going back into the late 1800’s early 1900’s. When these pics were taken they were valued and expensive, mounted on thick card, and most importantly, still in great condition today, I just wonder what will be of these billions of images we have now in over 100years, most stored electronically, how many will be lost or disappear down some earth wire.
The old pics were created using a chemical process, prints now are mainly ink jet printed, how long will these last?
If you wanted to print some offfor posterity how would you do it, how long would they last?
Anyone any ideas?
Talking of most photographed tree, this is the survivor tree at ground zero NYC, it grew and lives in between where the two towers did, its the only thing that's left that lived in that area after 9/11.