Capturing a mist (from+the+sky ). Photo by Kavannah
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Capturing a mist

Uploaded by: Kavannah

Wednesday November 28, 2012

Naples, FL (Current Weather Conditions)

Caption: All clear except the colorful dancing mist front and center

Manufacturer: Canon

Model: Canon PowerShot ELPH 100 HS

Orientation: top - left

x-Resolution: 180.00

y-Resolution: 180.00

Resolution Unit: Inch

YCbCr Positioning: co-sited

XP Keywords: Backyard Spheres 11 28 2012 Morning

Compression: JPEG compression

Exposure Time: 1/60 sec.

FNumber: f/2.8

ISO Speed Ratings: 500

Exif Version: Unknown Exif Version

Components Configuration: Y Cb Cr -

Compressed Bits per Pixel: 3.00

Shutter speed: 5.91 EV (APEX: 7, 1/59 sec.)

Aperture: 2.97 EV (f/2.8)

Exposure Bias: 0.00 EV

MaxApertureValue: 2.97 EV (f/2.8)

Metering Mode: Pattern

Flash: Flash fired, auto mode, red-eye reduction mode.

Focal Length: 5.0 mm

User Comment:

FlashPixVersion: FlashPix Version 1.0

Color Space: sRGB

PixelXDimension: 4000

PixelYDimension: 3000

Focal Plane x-Resolution: 16393.44

Focal Plane y-Resolution: 16393.44

Focal Plane Resolution Unit: Inch

Sensing Method: One-chip color area sensor

File Source: DSC

Custom Rendered: Normal process

Exposure Mode: Auto exposure

White Balance: Auto white balance

Digital Zoom Ratio: 1.00

Scene Capture Type: Standard

InteroperabilityVersion: 0100

RelatedImageWidth: 4000

RelatedImageLength: 3000

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Display: 50, 100, 200 Sort: Newest First - Order Posted
7. Clabo
3:46 AM GMT on December 01, 2012
Huh... Ever keep "statistics" of this kind of thing?
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Member Since: August 24, 2009 Comments: 15158
6. Kavannah
5:45 PM GMT on November 29, 2012
All three cameras capture mists and spheres. Both photographers switch cameras around often and haven't found one to be better than another except that one has better resolution than the others.
BUT - my husband tends to get more mists (no matter which camera he uses) than I do! I tend to get more exotic spheres than he does. We both get other types sky anomalies also.
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Member Since: February 21, 2012 Comments: 34
5. Clabo
4:43 PM GMT on November 29, 2012
Okay, *that's* weird. :D

Does the other camera ever get any mists, or no? Eg, one could have an IR filter on (no mists) and the other off or of a less-filtery type (mists!).

I don't want to screw up my camera's sensor, but it does have an IR filter that does come off, which some people do (ie, remove it) when they want to take IR photos (actually blocking all/most VIS).

A point'n'shoot might not have that option, though.
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4. Kavannah
2:28 PM GMT on November 29, 2012
It is a great idea, and we have tried it multiple times. NEVER have the cameras recorded the same shot at the same time. As a matter of fact, this particular photo of the mist was only on one camera nothing the other.
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Member Since: February 21, 2012 Comments: 34
3. Clabo
2:04 AM GMT on November 29, 2012
Nice!!

And ooh!, I got an idea.

You got *2* cameras there, right? Synchronise your shots so that you take 2 different pix at the same exact time. Maybe you can get a "stereo" shot to see the... thing... in 3D, ie, almost stereoscopic vision.

Like, "3... 2... 1... *now*!", and both snap the pic.

Also telling might be how 2 cameras would take the same shot. One might take a clear image, the other might not record anything at all. Or one might be clearer, the other blurrier. Any differences might be telltale in some way.
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2. Kavannah
8:49 PM GMT on November 28, 2012
Yes, it is interesting. Especially the fact that you can't see it until AFTER you have taken the picture.
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Member Since: February 21, 2012 Comments: 34
1. gusbuster
1:15 PM GMT on November 28, 2012
Interesting little phenom, like
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About Kavannah

Kavannah

I am an avid skywatcher. I photograph at least twice a day usually dusk and dawn for most images. I have been capturing unusual or uncategorized pictures nearly everyday. I have been diligent about debunking common causes. I can find no correlation with the photos and the weather (ie: humidity levels, temperature, barometric pressure, sunspot activity, electromagnetic earth readings, or even pollen counts).

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