Astrophotography—and particularly eclipse photography—can be a game of minutes. Capturing the perfect photo often comes down to the detailed research and extensive planning that happens in the weeks, and even months, prior to a big event. Photographer Julian Diamond is more than familiar with the work it takes to get a great eclipse photo.
In northern India lies Ladakh, a territory full of high-altitude plateaus, lakes, and mountain ranges.
Pure magic—that is how photographer Michael Shainblum describes New Zealand.
Amateur photographer Laura Rowe was simply out on a Sunday drive around East Texas with her boyfriend when she happened upon a spectacular scene. What started out as a normal day transformed into something much bigger when Rowe photographed an electrifying image of storm clouds appearing ready to explode thanks to reflected light from the sunset.
The “Ring of Fire” annular eclipse happened over the weekend, but unless you happened to be in a remote part...
The fields and forests of southern Europe have a cinematic quality.
Mount Merapi is the most active volcano in Indonesia, frequently spewing lava and ash from its mouth. As it has erupted regularly since the 16th century, it's no wonder that the name loosely translates to “Mountain of Fire.” A regular favorite of photographers, Mount Merapi it's quite commonly documented. But photographer Gunarto Song was in for something very special during a recent photoshoot.
Arkansas-based storm chaser and photojournalist Brian Emfinger loves getting close to Mother Nature.
Landscape photographer Albert Dros continues to make good use of his time while curbing his international travel.
A sight to behold, the Milky Way has long been a source of fascination for photographers. And each year, Capture the Atlas, run by photographer Dan Zafra, pays homage to our galaxy by curating the best photos from its community of over 20,000 photographers. The list is an inspiring look at the night sky and the Milky Way around the globe.
We think of rainbows as being reserved for the daytime, but it turns out that the colorful beam looks magnificent...
What do you get when you combine the aurora borealis and an erupting volcano?