GLASS TO COVER TABLE : GLASS TO

Glass To Cover Table : Round Coffee Tables With Storage : Folding Chair And Tables

Glass To Cover Table


glass to cover table
    glass
  • A hard, brittle substance, typically transparent or translucent, made by fusing sand with soda, lime, and sometimes other ingredients and cooling rapidly. It is used to make windows, drinking containers, and other articles
  • furnish with glass; "glass the windows"
  • Any similar substance that has solidified from a molten state without crystallizing
  • a brittle transparent solid with irregular atomic structure
  • a container for holding liquids while drinking
  • A thing made from, or partly from, glass, in particular
    cover
  • Put something such as a cloth or lid on top of or in front of (something) in order to protect or conceal it
  • Scatter a layer of loose material over (a surface, esp. a floor), leaving it completely obscured
  • provide with a covering or cause to be covered; "cover her face with a handkerchief"; "cover the child with a blanket"; "cover the grave with flowers"
  • screen: a covering that serves to conceal or shelter something; "a screen of trees afforded privacy"; "under cover of darkness"; "the brush provided a covert for game"; "the simplest concealment is to match perfectly the color of the background"
  • Envelop in a layer of something, esp. dirt
  • blanket: bedding that keeps a person warm in bed; "he pulled the covers over his head and went to sleep"
    table
  • a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
  • postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
  • Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
  • a piece of furniture having a smooth flat top that is usually supported by one or more vertical legs; "it was a sturdy table"
  • Postpone consideration of

Ledyard, CT
Ledyard, CT
This lantern, now sitting, dust-covered, in my garage in Waterford, used to hang outside my family’s house in Ledyard. In the summer we’d sit around the dinner table finishing our meal, the sun not quite setting, but a heavy evening air settling upon the house. Perhaps it’s an old Southern tradition, but our dinner conversations could be drawn out quite long into the evening. As our plates grew emptier and our bellies fuller my sister and I would beg Dad to play “Grumpy Customer.” We would go up to him and inquire, “How was your meal?” He’d put on a sour face and say, “Bah! The pork chops were dry and the string beans were too mushy!” We’d usually try to argue with him over how the dinner had actually been quite good! His grumpiness, however, would quickly overcome us and we’d soon be bussing his plate to the kitchen. On other nights, Dad would start complaining about his meal in made-up French, at which times, to save ourselves confusion, we’d simply forget about arguing and clear the table immediately.

By this time, dusk would have arrived and my sister and I would spot the first few fireflies of the evening. Mom would help us punch holes in the tops of old jam jars and Dad would light the lanterns in the garden. We’d run outside, jam jars open, and chase the fireflies around the yard. As the darkness settled slowly the number of lights grew, and the fireflies already caught in our jars would begin crawling up the sides of the glass, searching for an escape so they could join their flying friends in the darkening sky. Finally, Mom would call us back to the house, and after one last gaze at the glowing insect butts in our jam jars, we’d let the fireflies go and watch their lights disappear into the night sky. The lantern light, too, would fade and we’d be welcomed back into the warm glow of our house.
Light Field Glass
Light Field Glass
Wine glass photographed using the "light field" method from the book "Light Science & Magic" Method: Aperture 24x36 cm cut in a piece of black foam core. The aperture covered by white plastic, thus forming a diffusion sheet. This background placed on dining table approx 2 feet from wall; SB-800 flash set at 24mm wide angle and aimed at white wall behind the diffuser and reflected back onto the diffuser. Despite the light travelling 4 feet, it didn't fill the diffuser completely. Glass placed in front of the diffuser (the "black" base is actually a white bowl but seeing that the only light was coming from behind, the side of the bowl facing the camera was unlit). Exposure by adjusting the flash power until the white seemed to clip on the camera's LCD - eventually ending up with 1/2 power.

glass to cover table
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