Image by tacker
Image by tacker
Image by Kevin Lau
Legend is my grandma bought this property for 20,000 Japanese military dollars during the war. However my grandfather made her return it because he thought it wasn’t a good investment. This is when I need a time machine.
Schleuse Jochenstein – Grenze
Image by Traveller_40
Pedestrian border between Germany and Austria , walkway over power plant, also possible to carry a bike over more then 100 steps, directly located at the Donauradweg
Image by Christine Puccio
Kicking off the holidays with the cousins
Handle with care, red should scare
Image by sniggie
And yet that dangerous red just fascinates us. It’s profoundly seductive, isn’t it?
This is a macro photograph of a heating coil of an electric stove. A heating coil and a stove top should be handled with care.
Remember: red is on, skin be gone
Group note: I took this photo with the thought of measuring my subject to see how accurately I can eyeball small dimensions for macro photography. That is to say, macro photos are taking photos of things that are generally smaller than 3 inches. This group’s moderator brought that up with the group last week on how some photos were just too large to be considered a macro photograph.
When I take macro photographs of money, food, flowers or parts, these generally are quite small. But I wanted to measure how well I could eyeball the largest macro.
So after taking this photo, I measured the bottom end of the bottom coil up to the left edge of the top coil. It turns out that this is 1 7/8 inches high (4.76 cm), which means my subject is just under 3 inches long (7.62 cm). According to this group, that is small enough to be generally regarded as a macro.
It turns out that my ability to eyeball it, judging the scale of smallness, has checked out reasonably well today.