Ever want to chuck your GoPro to get good aerial shots but don't have the right foam padding not to break it? Enter AER.
Their new invention--basically a giant Nerf arrow around a GoPro--makes it possible.
The videos sound like they wouldn't be worth seeing, but are surprisingly action-packed little bits of fun. I especially like the parts where it looks like you'll run smack into someone at the end of each one:
Pick yours up here.
Remember that friendly shark in 'Finding Nemo' who swore never to eat fish again in his life? They found him!
And by "they found him" we mean, someone took a picture of a shark whose horrifyingly sharp teeth form a large, menacing grin.
via caters news
Okay, the smile does look a little goofy. A retiree named Kenneth “Wayne” MacWilliams apparently captured this off the coast of Florida and shared it with Caters News Agency. Apparently this is a lemon shark, the "friendliest" of sharks.
The parenting site BabyCenter.com gathered data from more than 340,000 parents in the world, it said, though the findings are unofficial.
This guy just found the "holy grail of Western Americana," and he only paid $2 for it.
Randy Guijarro of Freemont, California purchased a 4x4 tin photograph from an antique shop back in 2010. Little did he know, he was now in possession of the second confirmed image of bandit Billy the Kid.
The photograph shows Bill the Kid playing croquet with a group of his friends. According to a firm specializing in Western Americana, the image could be worth as much as $5 million.
That's what we call a good buy!
And then it rained Skittles, and they all rejoiced.
Navy photographer Ignacio Perez captured the above image Tuesday of the USS John C. Stennis passing through a rainbow in the Pacific Ocean.
“As a photographer I am used to documenting operational events like aircraft launches and recoveries,” he told CNN. “But when I saw the rainbow I was excited because it was different. I knew the odds of the ship passing near another rainbow were pretty slim.”
This shot of five photographers (remember when that was a profession that only a few could enter?) on a New York City rooftop in 1920 might be the earliest instance we have of what would be considered a modern selfie. Self-referential meta-photography was born with the selfie itself, apparently, as there's also a shot of the photo being made:
How would you complete the following statement? "I am not my __." That is exactly what photographer Steve Rosenfield asks of his subjects in his recent project, "What I Be." Completing this statement requires us to reveal our deepest and most anxiety-triggering insecurities such as body image, disabilities, and abuse. The result of the project is an intimate analysis of the struggles that human beings have dealt with for ages.
A demonstration of a recent study has shown that people can be identified from the reflection of they human eye's pupil in photographs. The study showed that individuals could be identified correctly 71 percent of the time by those unfamiliar with the faces. For those familiar with the faces, the individuals could be identified correctly 84 percent of the time. The study was conducted by Dr. Rob Jenkins of the University of York and by Christie Kerr of the University of Glasgow.
Twenty cancer patients were invited to receive full makeovers that included hair and makeup. They were asked to keep their eyes shut through the transformation, and sit in front of a one way mirror. A photographer prepped on the other side of that mirror when they open their eyes, and what he captures is an amazing reaction that, if only for a brief moment, takes them out of the pain and suffering that cancer brings to their lives.
Photography is considered by to be one of the most important (and expensive) elements to a successful wedding. Capturing that perfect shot is something that is treasured for a lifetime. All that being said, there's no doubt that these wedding photographers got a little over zealous when they overstepped their boundaries in their pursuit of that shot of a lifetime.
PhotographerJennifer Greenburg has connected with a number of vintage black-and-white photos she's collected over the years by inserting herself into the actual images. She connects with the scenery by mimicking the style at the time at which each photo was taken and the overall mood of what is happening in the pictures.