I went down to Colpoy’s Bay at sunrise with the intention of doing some long exposures of the clouds streaking across the sky.
However, even an 8 minute exposure hardly showed any movement in the clouds so here’s a normal photo of the sunrise.
This is my contribution to Debbie’s Six Word Saturday challenge.
A live composite exposure of clouds moving across Colpoy’s Bay at sunrise last Sunday morning.
This is my take on Cee’s Fun Foto Challenge: Real vs Fake prompt.
What I mean by the title of this post is using the camera to produce images that couldn’t be seen by the naked eye.
Clouds streaking across Colpoy’s Bay at dawn. A fake view due to using a 5 minute exposure using the Live Composite setting on an Olympus camera. It’s 300 one second exposures composited in the camera.
Golden light on the Government Dock. 25 minutes after the first photo was taken a real view of the rising sun illuminating the Government Dock in the village of Colpoy’s Bay on the South Bruce Peninsula.
A real view of Paper Birch trees again a blue sky.
A fake view of Paper Birch trees against a blue sky using rotational camera movement during exposure.
My Travel Tuesday post this week returns to my look back at some of the overlooked photos from the 52 week photo project I did as part of this blog in 2018.
Colpoy’s Bay and the Niagara Escarpment at sunrise with some light mist over the water in early April.
Another photo from Sunday morning. Once the sun appeared I stopped talking long exposures of the clouds streaking across Colpoy’s Bay.
I took the neutral density filter off the lens and photographed the golden light illuminating the Government Dock in the village of Colpoy’s Bay on the South Bruce Peninsula. The rusty steel piles down the side of the dock picked up the golden light nicely.
A 5 minute live composite exposure of clouds moving across Colpoy’s Bay and the Niagara Escarpment at dawn this morning.