When we look at our photographs, how much do we know about the planet?

Posted July 01, 2018 12:09:16 When we are looking at our photos, we may find ourselves in awe of our surroundings.

We may be inspired to explore them more deeply than we have ever before.

But in the world of nature photography, the best way to get the most out of your photos is to know the story behind them.

For many people, this is a difficult task, particularly those in rural areas where the land is not always well known and there is little local knowledge of what is in a particular landscape.

When we photograph landscapes, we are often looking at the same landscape many times over, often with different locations.

We often see what we think are interesting features in the landscape, but are rarely aware of the story of the land.

The landscape in which we photograph is often a very intimate experience, often in the heart of a person’s home.

While we can often take the time to study the landscape as a whole, there are times when the beauty of a landscape is not the same as the landscape itself.

In these moments, we have to work harder to capture the full story behind a landscape.

Here are five common mistakes people make when looking at landscapes.


The Moon is too big or too bright A large and bright moon can make a landscape appear more dramatic and dramatic as compared to the landscape.

In fact, this effect can be a major problem in landscapes that are not as good as the one we are trying to capture.

The problem occurs when the moon appears too big, or too high, and the landscape is too dim.

The moon, when viewed from the right perspective, is much bigger than the sky.

The difference between the two images can be dramatic.

The bigger the moon, the more distant the landscape appears.

This creates a distorted perspective.

The effect is particularly noticeable when looking directly at a landscape from the sky, or in a landscape that has been distorted to a point.

The same problem can occur when the sun rises too early or sets too late, or when the earth is tilted to one side or the other.

This can make it appear as though the landscape has been created in a particularly dramatic way.

A dark landscape can also create this effect.


You are focusing on one point of view The moon does not always point in the same direction as the horizon.

For example, if the horizon is pointing in the direction of the moon and the horizon itself is pointed in the opposite direction, the moon will appear to be in the centre of the horizon when viewed at a slightly higher angle.

When the moon is in the sky it will look like a small white dot in the horizon and the sun will appear as a large black dot in one of the other three directions.

This makes it difficult to tell whether the horizon or the moon are two separate objects.

When you try to focus on one object the result can be confusing.

The sun rises above the horizon, the horizon becomes a small, white dot, and when the horizon rises to a certain height, the sun disappears.

This gives the impression that the horizon has been set in a specific location and not in the true horizon, which is the centre point of the sky as seen from above.

This is particularly frustrating when you try looking at a wide angle, like from above a car.


The Sun is rising in the wrong direction The sun always rises in the morning and in the evening.

The direction of sunrises and sunsets is determined by the time of year, the latitude, the amount of cloud cover and the location of the Earth in relation to the horizon (see Figure 1).

In winter the sun is rising at a particular angle, whereas in summer it is rising on a much higher angle, and this is caused by the Earth’s rotation.

Figure 1: The Earth’s position relative to the sun.

The sunrise and sunset times of the year are different for each year.

The diagram shows how the Sun’s position on the horizon changes over time.

If the Earth is rotating in a similar way to the Sun, the Earth will rise higher in the atmosphere as the year progresses.

If Earth’s orbit is elliptical, the Sun will appear farther away as the years go by.

This happens if Earth is close to the centre line of the Sun in relation for instance to the equator.

Figure 2 shows a chart showing the positions of the sun and the Moon during different seasons of the same year.

In summer, the Moon is at a relatively high angle to the Earth and in winter, the angle is lower.

In winter, when the Sun is at its highest point, the North Star is usually visible, while in summer, when it is lowest, the constellation Cygnus is visible.

If you plan to take a picture of a large landscape, it is always a good idea to take it in the daytime.

This allows you to get a good angle and position of