At first glance, most of these pictures appear to be of some beautiful wood paneled room, but then you realize that they are actually close up shots taken inside orchestral instruments like violins and flutes.
Looking at these photos it seems as though a lava flow has suddenly erupted in one of America's most famous national parks — Yosemite. The problem is, though geologically active, it's not a park known to have a live lava flow, so what gives?
The writing was on the wall. After filing for Chapter 11 bankruptcy, Kodak's quitting the camera business. It's truly the end of an era, especially for the company that gave birth to the first digital camera.
Wouter van Buuren's approach to creating photographs strikes on two chords: photograph landscapes from towers, cranes, bridges and high-rise buildings, and then collage them all together into a gorgeous planet-like work of art.
This is what it looks like when the conductor of a train makes the jump to lightspeed. That, or photographer Aaron Durand is doing something very clever with long exposures and lingering lights and doesn't care whose heart he breaks.
Kodak, a company founded right here in the U.S. of A. in Rochester, New York, has today filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Once a giant, Kodak continued to rely on the sale of film while competitors went digital (and took that space over). Now, Kodak wants to remake itself in a digital image, but the company's also got a secret weapon up its sleeve.
Dennis Manarchy is not a giant and doesn't have huge hands. His 35-foot long camera called "Eye of America" is a film camera for his "Vanishing Cultures" project that'll showcase snapshots of time on a trek across America's 50 states.
I can't travel the world. Thankfully, someone else can and documented it so I can catch all the highlights during my lunch break. Photographer Kien Lam spent 2011 visiting 17 different countries and snapping an amazing 6,237 photos, then edited them together for a quick time lapse journey around the world lasting 290 seconds.
International Space Station Commander Dan Burbank was in the right place at the right time yesterday — 239 miles above Earth's horizon in fact — when he spotted Comet Lovejoy putting on a show as it passed Earth back into space.
Sometimes a photo speaks more than a thousand words. This is one of them, but we'll give you the gist: a 328-foot-tall and wind turbine burst into flames as it tried to keep up with hurricane force winds in North Ayrshire, Scotland.