Free shutter shades : How to make your own shutters : Canopy bed sale.

Free Shutter Shades

free shutter shades
    shutter shades
  • Shutter Shades are a design of slatted sunglasses commercially available since the 1980s, designed by Alain Mikli.
  • Without cost or payment
  • With the sheets eased
  • able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint; "free enterprise"; "a free port"; "a free country"; "I have an hour free"; "free will"; "free of racism"; "feel free to stay as long as you wish"; "a free choice"
  • grant freedom to; free from confinement
  • loose: without restraint; "cows in India are running loose"

Geminids as seen on camera
Geminids as seen on camera
And here it is a strange thing: this is what I see in the LCD screen of the camera, extracted from RAW file with exiftool. Someone can explain me which setting there are in the Pentax K100D firmware to get those colors? I'm unable to replicate them! Ecco una cosa strana: questo e quello che si vede nello schermo LCD della macchina, estratto dal file RAW con exiftool. Qualcuno puo spiegarmi che impostazioni ci sono nel firmware della Pentax K100D per ottenere questi colori? Non riesco a replicarli! ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ExifTool Version Number : 6.90 File Name : imgp5872.pef Directory : . File Size : 10 MB File Modification Date/Time : 2007:12:13 23:45:42 File Type : PEF MIME Type : image/x-raw Image Width : 3040 Image Height : 2024 Bits Per Sample : 12 Compression : PackBits Photometric Interpretation : Color Filter Array Make : PENTAX Corporation Camera Model Name : PENTAX K100D Strip Offsets : 73728 Orientation : Horizontal (normal) Samples Per Pixel : 1 Rows Per Strip : 2024 Strip Byte Counts : 9229440 X Resolution : 72 Y Resolution : 72 Planar Configuration : Chunky Resolution Unit : inches Software : K100D Ver 1.00 Modify Date : 2007:12:13 22:00:04 Exposure Time : 30 F Number : 0.0 Exposure Program : Manual ISO : 800 Date/Time Original : 2007:12:13 22:00:04 Create Date : 2007:12:13 22:00:04 Flash : Off Focal Length : 0.0mm Pentax Mode : Auto Preview Image Size : 640x480 Preview Image Length : 22166 Preview Image Start : 13204 Pentax Model ID : K100D Date : 2007:12:13 Time : 22:00:04 Quality : RAW Pentax Image Size : 3008x2008 or 3040x2024 Flash Mode : Off Focus Mode : Manual AF Point Selected : Fixed Center Exposure Compensation : 0 Metering Mode : Spot Auto Bracketing : 0 White Balance : Tungsten White Balance Mode : User-Selected World Time Location : Hometown Hometown City : Rome Destination City : Rome Hometown DST : No Destination DST : No Picture Mode : Manual (Off-Auto-Aperture) Drive Mode : Single-frame Color Space : sRGB Image Area Offset : 16 8 Raw Image Size : 3008x2008 Lens Type : K,M Lens Camera Temperature : 12 C Noise Reduction : On Flash Exposure Comp : 0 Image Tone : Bright SR Result : 0 Shake Reduction : Off SR SWS To SWR Time : 38 Black Point : 0 0 0 0 White Point : 8192 8192 8192 16384 AE Exposure Time : 33.9 AE Aperture : 0.1 AE ISO : 800 AE Xv : 64 AEB Xv : 0 AE Flash Tv : 164 AE Program Mode : Shutter Speed Priority Lens Coefficients : 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Flash Status : 0 Flash Mode Code : Off (240) External Flash Mode : 63 Internal Flash Magni : 0 TTL DA A Up : 0 TTL DA A Down : 128 TTL DA B Up : 0 TTL DA B Down : 128 WB RGGB Levels Daylight : 14422 8192 8192 7868 WB RGGB Levels Shade : 17390 8192 8192 6007 WB RGGB Levels Cloudy : 15599 8192 8192 7059 WB RGGB Levels Tungsten : 8192 8192 8192 16384 WB RGGB Levels Fluorescent D : 16899 8192 8192 7990 WB RGGB Levels Fluorescent N : 13980 8192 8192 8920 WB RGGB Levels Fluorescent W : 12435 8192 8192 10862 WB RGGB Levels Flash : 15010 8192 8192 7383 Manufacture Date : 2007:02:02 Model Revision : 2.2 Internal Serial Number : 6569998 Battery Type : 2 Battery Body Grip States : 0 0 Battery AD Body No Load : 153 Battery AD Body Load : 142 Battery AD Grip No Load : 0 Battery AD Grip Load : 0 Tone Curves : (Binary data 8200 bytes, use -b option to extract) Sens
Bumble Bee in Baptisia "false indigo"
Bumble Bee in Baptisia "false indigo"
Aperture- F4.3 Focal length- 60 mm Shutter speed- 1/159 sec. ISO- 200 Genus: Bombus; Species: bimaculatus. A bumblebee (or bumble bee) is any member of the bee genus Bombus, in the family Apidae. There are over 250 known species, existing primarily in the Northern Hemisphere. Bumblebees are social insects that are characterized by black and yellow body hairs, often in bands. However, some species have orange or red on their bodies, or may be entirely black. Another obvious (but not unique) characteristic is the soft nature of the hair (long, branched setae), called pile, that covers their entire body, making them appear and feel fuzzy. They are best distinguished from similarly large, fuzzy bees by the form of the female hind leg, which is modified to form a corbicula; a shiny concave surface that is bare, but surrounded by a fringe of hairs used to transport pollen (in similar bees, the hind leg is completely hairy, and pollen grains are wedged into the hairs for transport). Like their relatives the honey bees, bumblebees feed on nectar and gather pollen to feed their young. As in all animals, hormones play a big role in the growth and development of the bumblebee. Like all bee tongues, the bumblebee tongue (the proboscis) is composed of many different mouthparts acting as a unit, specialised to suck up nectar via capillary action. When at rest or flying, the proboscis is kept folded under the head. The abdomen is divided into dorsal tergites and ventral sternites. Wax is secreted from glands on the sternites. Bumblebees are typically found in higher latitudes and/or high altitudes, though exceptions exist (there are a few lowland tropical species). Bumblebees form colonies. Bumblebees generally visit flowers exhibiting the bee pollination syndrome. They can visit patches of flowers up to 1-2 kilometres from their colony. Bumblebees will also tend to visit the same patches of flowers every day, as long as nectar and pollen continue to be available. While foraging, bumblebees can reach ground speeds of up to 15 m/s (54 km/h). Bumblebees are increasingly cultured for agricultural use as pollinators because they can pollinate plant species that other pollinators cannot by using a technique known as buzz pollination. Bumblebees are in danger in many developed countries due to habitat destruction and collateral pesticide damage. One common, yet incorrect, assumption is that the buzzing sound of bees is caused by the beating of their wings. The sound is actually the result of the bee vibrating its flight muscles, and this can be achieved while the muscles are decoupled from the wings - a feature known in bees but not other insects. This is especially pronounced in bumblebees, as they must warm up their bodies considerably to get airborne at low ambient temperatures. Bumblebees have been known to reach an internal thoracic temperature of 30 degrees Celsius (86 degrees Fahrenheit) using this method. Baptisia australis, commonly known as Blue Wild Indigo or Blue False Indigo, is a herbaceous perennial in the pea family. It is native to much of the central and eastern North America and is particularly common in the Midwest, but it has also been introduced well beyond its natural range. The plant may attain a height of 1.5 meteres (5 ft) and a width of 1 metre (3.2 ft), but most often it is encountered at about 1 metre tall (3.2 ft) with a 0.6 metre spread (2 ft). It is well known in gardens due to its attractive pea-like, deep blue flowers that emerge on spikes in the late spring and early summer. It requires little maintenance and is quite hardy. The seed pods are popular in flower arrangements, which also contribute to its popularity in cultivation. Several American Indians tribes made use of the plant for a variety of purposes. The Cherokees used it as a source of blue dye, a practice later copied by European settlers. They also would use the roots in teas as a purgative or to treat tooth aches and nausea, while the Osage made an eyewash with the plant. The name of the genus is derived from the Ancient Greek word bapto, meaning “to dip" or "immerse”, while the specific name australis is Latin for "southern." Additional common names of this plant exist, such as Indigo Weed, Rattleweed, Rattlebush and Horse Fly Weed. The common name "blue false indigo" is derived from it being used as a substitute for the superior dye producing plant, namely Indigofera tinctoria. B. australis grows best in lime free, well-drained stony soil in full sun to part shade. Naturally it can be found growing wild at the borders of woods, along streams or in open meadows. It often has difficulting seeding itself in its native areas due to parasitic weevils that enter the seed pods, making the number of viable seeds very low. B. australis is an herbaceous perennial that reproduces both sexually and asexually by means of its spreading rhizomes. The trifoliate leaves are a grey-green in colour and are arr

free shutter shades