Unfiltered honey squeezed from a bottle into a jar, showcasing coiling instability due to the honey’s high viscosity.
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Flow Vis Guidebook
- Introduction to the Guidebook
- Overview 1: Phenomena. Why Does It Look Like That?
- Overview 2: Visualization Techniques
- Overview 3: Lighting
- Overview 4 - Photography A: Composition and Studio Workflow
- Overview 4 - Photography B: Cameras
- Overview 4 - Photography C: Lenses - Focal Length
- Overview 4 - Photography C: Lenses - Aperture and DOF
- Overview 4: Photography D: Exposure
- Overview 4 - Photography E - Resolution
- Overview 5 - Post-Processing
- Clouds 1: Names
- Clouds 2: Why Are There Clouds? Lift Mechanism 1: Instability
- Clouds 3: Skew - T and Instability
- Clouds 4: Clouds in Unstable Atmosphere
- Boundary Techniques - Introduction
- Dye Techniques 1 - Do Not Disturb
- Dye Techniques 2 - High Visibility
- Dye Techniques 3 - Light Emitting Fluids
- Photons, Wavelength and Color
- Refractive Index Techniques
- Art and Science
- TOC and Zotpress test
I like that this image of the honey is more like a stacked version, as opposed to coiled version of the rope instability. This photo reminds me of ribbon candies, but made from honey! Really cool image.
I really like this image, the coils of honey are really fun to look at. I’m really impressed that you were able to capture this moment, when I saw the thumbnail I thought that it was a solid coil that you were dipping into the honey. I also thought that your lighting source was very clever.