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Submitted on
March 4, 2013
Image Size
390 KB
Resolution
750×750
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Views
1,566
Favourites
165 (who?)
Comments
52

Camera Data

Make
Canon
Model
Canon EOS 5D Mark II
Shutter Speed
78/1 second
Aperture
F/22.0
Focal Length
17 mm
ISO Speed
100
Date Taken
Sep 16, 2012, 9:10:47 AM
Software
Adobe Photoshop CS5 Macintosh
Sensor Size
4mm
×
Let There Be Light by jaelise Let There Be Light by jaelise
Fairmont Hot Springs, BC, Canada
Used: Canon 5DMKII, 17-40 f/4L, B+W 10 stop ND filter, tripod, cable shutter release.
Hot water cascades down into these pools. Standing in it was lovely :)
Thank you for looking :)

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:iconbrilliancedisplay:
BrillianceDisplay Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Experiment with those ND filters, two ND8 will come in handy with nature and architectural photographs ^^
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:iconjaelise:
jaelise Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Photographer
Totally!
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:iconbrilliancedisplay:
BrillianceDisplay Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
I don't know if you tried but do try ND filters combined with a Warm filter and a Circular Polarization Filter, you will be surprised by the difference.
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:iconjaelise:
jaelise Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Photographer
I don't use a warming filter, but I almost always use a circular polarizer now.
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:iconbrilliancedisplay:
BrillianceDisplay Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
I once combined nd with polarizer and warm or colored filters (mostly green, red and blue), ever since I only took my b&w long exposed shots like that.
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:iconjaelise:
jaelise Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Photographer
Ohhh yes. I had my 10 stop filter on the front of my lens and didn't dare put my polarizer on, because it would have created some really severe vignetting because of the thickness of the filters. I remember feeling quite torn, especially because I was shooting water and wanted the glare on the rocks to be fixed by my polarizer, but the long shutter speed effect won out over it, hehe.
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:iconbrilliancedisplay:
BrillianceDisplay Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Well , you could have used a source of light like a flash if let's say you used a 30 second exposure time that in the 20'th second you could simulate that glare with a flash on the water with the other camera. It would have worked just nice.
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:iconjaelise:
jaelise Featured By Owner Jun 18, 2013  Professional Photographer
To add glare?
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(1 Reply)
:iconjules-101:
jules-101 Featured By Owner May 19, 2013
Love this!
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:iconjaelise:
jaelise Featured By Owner May 20, 2013  Professional Photographer
Thanks! :)
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