_DSF0234 copy2.JPG
_M2_0482.JPG
_DSF0107 copy.JPG
_DSC0811.JPG
_DSF0393.JPG
30birds 017.JPG
_DSF0401 copy.JPG
_MG_0092.jpg
 Infrared color conversion

Infrared color conversion

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_EYG1783.jpg
L1011256.JPG
MATTHEIS_morning2.JPG
 Lens flare from the late evening sun illuminates a scene of birds sitting on a power line in Knoxville, Tennessee on Thursday, August 24, 2017. The lens flare is caused by the reflection of sunlight bouncing between glass elements within the lens. 

Lens flare from the late evening sun illuminates a scene of birds sitting on a power line in Knoxville, Tennessee on Thursday, August 24, 2017. The lens flare is caused by the reflection of sunlight bouncing between glass elements within the lens. 

 Fireflies blink through the woods during the Elkmont Fireflies viewing event at Elkmont Campground in Great Smoky Mountain National Park in Gatlinburg, Tennessee on Wednesday, June 13, 2018. The “Photinus carolinus” firefly is the only species in America that can synchronize their light patterns as part of their annual mating ritual.

Fireflies blink through the woods during the Elkmont Fireflies viewing event at Elkmont Campground in Great Smoky Mountain National Park in Gatlinburg, Tennessee on Wednesday, June 13, 2018. The “Photinus carolinus” firefly is the only species in America that can synchronize their light patterns as part of their annual mating ritual.

_DSC6284.JPG
_DSF0234 copy2.JPG
_M2_0482.JPG
_DSF0107 copy.JPG
_DSC0811.JPG
_DSF0393.JPG
30birds 017.JPG
_DSF0401 copy.JPG
_MG_0092.jpg
 Infrared color conversion
_MG_0533.JPG
_EYG1783.jpg
L1011256.JPG
MATTHEIS_morning2.JPG
 Lens flare from the late evening sun illuminates a scene of birds sitting on a power line in Knoxville, Tennessee on Thursday, August 24, 2017. The lens flare is caused by the reflection of sunlight bouncing between glass elements within the lens. 
 Fireflies blink through the woods during the Elkmont Fireflies viewing event at Elkmont Campground in Great Smoky Mountain National Park in Gatlinburg, Tennessee on Wednesday, June 13, 2018. The “Photinus carolinus” firefly is the only species in America that can synchronize their light patterns as part of their annual mating ritual.
_DSC6284.JPG

Infrared color conversion

Lens flare from the late evening sun illuminates a scene of birds sitting on a power line in Knoxville, Tennessee on Thursday, August 24, 2017. The lens flare is caused by the reflection of sunlight bouncing between glass elements within the lens. 

Fireflies blink through the woods during the Elkmont Fireflies viewing event at Elkmont Campground in Great Smoky Mountain National Park in Gatlinburg, Tennessee on Wednesday, June 13, 2018. The “Photinus carolinus” firefly is the only species in America that can synchronize their light patterns as part of their annual mating ritual.

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