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Submitted on
January 12, 2010
Image Size
99.1 KB
Resolution
700×467
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Stats

Views
780
Favourites
74 (who?)
Comments
19
Downloads
33

Camera Data

Make
Canon
Model
Canon EOS 5D
Shutter Speed
1/50 second
Aperture
F/8.0
Focal Length
17 mm
ISO Speed
800
Date Taken
Jan 10, 2010, 5:14:07 PM
×
Combe Laval... by vincentfavre Combe Laval... by vincentfavre
[Vercors - FRANCE]
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:iconfuryhound:
Furyhound Featured By Owner Mar 16, 2013  Student Traditional Artist
Wow I can get lost in the mist. Fascinating photo with the mist going down to the unknown
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:iconogiedomane:
ogiedomane Featured By Owner Apr 14, 2010
featured [link]
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:iconancoben:
ancoben Featured By Owner Jan 14, 2010
Superbe
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:iconalexandre-deschaumes:
alexandre-deschaumes Featured By Owner Jan 13, 2010  Professional Photographer
sacré gouffre , aspirant.
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:iconnicholas2004:
Nicholas2004 Featured By Owner Jan 13, 2010
Superb!
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:iconprincefearless:
Princefearless Featured By Owner Jan 12, 2010
IF you crop the right side you may undemine the depth of field. To me is works great 'as is'.
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:iconaurora0x0:
aurora0x0 Featured By Owner Jan 13, 2010  Hobbyist Photographer
I see it the opposite way. The current crop leaves a lot of 'empty' space on the right (and bottom, now that I think more about it). As a result, it takes attention away from the focus of the image, which is the fog filled, dizzying heights. The tree adds scale which is why it's good to keep it in there, but there's not need to show all of that empty space around it.

By cropping more tightly in toward the tree (both on the right and bottom of the image), it add a lot more tension and allows the focus of the image to fill more of the frame. In essence, it simplifies the image.

The other difficult part about this image is the fact that the cliff face runs along the center vertical of the image. Conventional wisdom says that this is a bad thing and, while I genearally don't like conventional wisdom, I agree with it here. By cropping closer on the right, you take that cliff out of dead center which also helps add depth to the image.

Note: I'm not saying that it's a bad image, just that it could suffer through some improvements.
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:iconprincefearless:
Princefearless Featured By Owner Jan 13, 2010
That's the purpose of this site ' to get opinions!
I do see your point but I respectfully disagree!
I like it as is!!! But to each their own! Correct?
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:iconaurora0x0:
aurora0x0 Featured By Owner Jan 14, 2010  Hobbyist Photographer
No! All must share my views! The world is my apple and you are all worms! Muhahahah *cough* *cough*... ahem... sooo.... how about that weather. :D
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:iconaurora0x0:
aurora0x0 Featured By Owner Jan 13, 2010  Hobbyist Photographer
note: I'd also submit that Vincent knew all of this already because, as you'll notice, he's already put in some vignetting to try to achieve the same goal as I am with my suggestion.

Vignetting, in outdoor photography really only serves one purpose and that is to guide the viewer's eye toward the focus of the image.

I simply think that the artificial darkening is unnecessary.. just get out the cutting knife. :)
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