batalay (39967) 2017-01-24 8:09
I took a glance at this image alerted by your last post. It's remarkable that three of the greatest swings occur 1) around the British Isles and Britany, the Bay of Fundy in Canada, and Collier Bay in down under northwestern Australia. So, evn in the ancient port of Gwin Zegal the locals had developed the technology to deal with the huge changes in the tides just six hours apart. I wrote a blog for the National Geographic that explains the science behind the tides in these areas, Low Tide at Guernsey.
Warm regards, Bev,
batalay (39967) 2017-01-24 3:56
Thanks to you we get to see some of the most exotic and isolated places on earth. The snowstorm must have been pretty rough for the snow to stick on vertical surfaces. There is excellent depth of field, allowing the viewer to appreciate the near and fart.
batalay (39967) 2017-01-24 3:21
I have come to appreciate Hyperrealistic works of art more and more. You are one of the reasons for this inversion in my preference. At the MOMA in New York there are some colossal Hyperrealistic pieces that you must be familiar with.
batalay (39967) 2017-01-24 3:13
For a cell phone photo, it is excellent sharpness, depth-of-field, and color fidelity. You've chosen an unusually good vantage point to reveal so much of the temple. The note is always a welcome component of your photos.