Infrared Photography photos


-1- 2         Natural History Photography Home        Blog        Image Search   Captions View

Categories  >  Subject  >  Technique  >  Infrared Photography   >   

Yosemite Falls, mist and and storm clouds, Yosemite National Park, California El Capitan eastern face, sunrise, Yosemite National Park, California Joshua tree, sunrise, infrared, Yucca brevifolia, Joshua Tree National Park, California Lower Yosemite Falls in spring, Yosemite National Park, California Eureka Dunes.  The Eureka Dunes are California's tallest sand dunes, and one of the tallest in the United States.  Rising 680' above the floor of the Eureka Valley, the Eureka sand dunes are home to several endangered species, as well as "singing sand" that makes strange sounds when it shifts, Death Valley National Park Arid and barren mud flats, dried mud, with the tall Eureka Dunes in the distance, Eureka Valley, Death Valley National Park, California Eureka Sand Dunes, infrared black and white.  The Eureka Dunes are California's tallest sand dunes, and one of the tallest in the United States.  Rising 680' above the floor of the Eureka Valley, the Eureka sand dunes are home to several endangered species, as well as "singing sand" that makes strange sounds when it shifts, Death Valley National Park Unidentified yucca or agave, sunrise, infrared, Yucca brevifolia, Joshua Tree National Park, California Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove The Grandstand, standing above dried mud flats, on the Racetrack Playa in Death Valley, Death Valley National Park, California Lily Pond, Casa de Balboa and House of Hospitality, infrared, Balboa Park, San Diego, California Eureka Dunes.  The Eureka Dunes are California's tallest sand dunes, and one of the tallest in the United States.  Rising 680' above the floor of the Eureka Valley, the Eureka sand dunes are home to several endangered species, as well as "singing sand" that makes strange sounds when it shifts, Death Valley National Park Sign to Eureka Dunes and Eureka Valley, Death Valley National Park, California Yosemite Falls, mist and and storm clouds, Yosemite National Park, California The Grandstand, standing above dried mud flats, on the Racetrack Playa in Death Valley, Death Valley National Park, California Sailing stone on the Death Valley Racetrack playa.  The sliding rocks, or sailing stones, move across the mud flats of the Racetrack Playa, leaving trails behind in the mud.  The explanation for their movement is not known with certainty, but many believe wind pushes the rocks over wet and perhaps icy mud in winter, Death Valley National Park, California Main Street buildings, Dechambeau Hotel (left) and I.O.O.F. Hall (right), infrared, Bodie State Historical Park, California Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Joshua tree, sunrise, infrared, Yucca brevifolia, Joshua Tree National Park, California The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Burned trees, fire damaged and killed, dead, Mariposa Grove Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Old wooden home Old wagon wasting away Battered old window and frame on whats left of a small private home Old wooden home Salt polygons.  After winter flooding, the salt on the Badwater Basin playa dries into geometric polygonal shapes, Death Valley National Park, California Eucalyptus trees and sky Coastal bluffs, waves, sky and clouds, Carlsbad, California Coastal bluffs, waves, sky and clouds, Carlsbad, California Coastal bluffs, waves, sky and clouds, Carlsbad, California Breezeway and arches, Casa del Prado, Balboa Park, San Diego, California The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall Casa del Prado, North Facade, Balboa Park, San Diego, California Tinken Museum of Art, reflected in lily pond, infrared, Balboa Park, San Diego, California Peacock, male in display, infrared, Balboa Park, San Diego, California The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall Old car lying in dirt field, Bodie State Historical Park, California Wagon near Miner's Union Hall, infrared, Bodie State Historical Park, California Old car lying in dirt field, Bodie State Historical Park, California County barn, infrared, Bodie State Historical Park, California Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Giant sequoia tree towers over surrounding trees in a Sierra forest.  Infrared image, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Mariposa Grove Crankshaft junction, Death Valley National Park, California Last Chance Mountains rise above the Eureka Valley, Eureka Dunes, Death Valley National Park, California Eureka Sand Dunes, infrared black and white.  The Eureka Dunes are California's tallest sand dunes, and one of the tallest in the United States.  Rising 680' above the floor of the Eureka Valley, the Eureka sand dunes are home to several endangered species, as well as "singing sand" that makes strange sounds when it shifts, Death Valley National Park Eureka Sand Dunes, infrared black and white.  The Eureka Dunes are California's tallest sand dunes, and one of the tallest in the United States.  Rising 680' above the floor of the Eureka Valley, the Eureka sand dunes are home to several endangered species, as well as "singing sand" that makes strange sounds when it shifts, Death Valley National Park   more ...

Page:   -1- 2   Next ›››   New Search    Compact View

Updated: September 18, 2020