Ok, so I know I've basically only done photography posts with panoramic shots, but currently, it's the only type of photography that me and my camera both agree on. But I have found it interesting to see the way the mountains look through different seasons. So here is my winter scape.
   Back in early November, I woke up one morning, and saw that the mountains were covered with snow. I stood by the window, amazed by the light on the mountains. The snow quickly melted, but I snaped some photos before it did.
I used my Canon PowerShot SX200 IS, on the Macro setting. This is how the photo turned out, no enchanced lighting.
   A year ago (September of 2011) I got this idea to take wine glasses filled with grape juice (wine is a little expensive for a project like this) and put them on a beach and take photos of them with the water coming in.
    The funny part is that the pictures that turned out the best were the ones without the juice in it.

   I used my Canon PowerShot SX200 IS. The one that I've had for years now, and is badly in need of an upgrade. The super macro setting for the first photo,with only using the zoom feature on the rest.

   I have more photos of this shoot, so let me know if you want to see more of this type of photography.
Click on the pictures to make them bigger.
   I know I've already done a post about the view out my front window, but here is one of the most amazing sunsets that I've witnessed. Spectacular!! God sure does have a hand for painting sunsets ;)
   For the longest time, I never figured out how people got those panoramic shots. I knew they took shots that overlaped eachother, but I never figured out how they got the lighting to be the same, and how they got the pictures to loose the "bubble" look that photos sometimes get from the lenses.
   But I finally found out how to do it myself. You put the photos into Photoshop, all in the same project, and edit them until they match up*.
   So when I found out how to do it, I went back to some of my old photos that I took and stuck them into photoshop to edit. I did the norm to this photo; edited the lighting, used the warp tool to match up the land. But what most people wouldn't know, is that I had to go into this huge photo and manuly remove all the powerlines that were hanging in front of this picture.

*If you want, I can do a walk through to get a panoramic picture like this. Comment and let me know, yes or no.