Golden Evening Primrose and Notch-Leaf Phacelia Blooming
Compartir esta imagen
Obtener 50% de descuento cuando se une a nuestra lista de correo electrónico
Resolución de Internet
* Precio final basado en el uso, no en el tamaño del archivo.
- Golden Evening Primrose and Notch-Leaf Phacelia Blooming
- Unusual Ground To Cloud Lightning Crawlers in Death Valley
- Sand dunes and mountains, Panamint Valley, California, looking north. The dunefield, at the north end of the valley, concentrates sand from the full 100 mile length, here being carried in a counter-clockwise, east to west. The dune edges are in continuous motion and state of miniature avalanche, one of the examples of fractal geometry present, along with the wave/ripple pattern in the dune surfaces. The lee, downwind surfaces provide just enough shelter for seeds, (and very hardy vegetation)
- Double Rainbow over the Amargosa Range, Death Valley National Park, California
- Sliding Rock's Trail on Racetrack Playa, Death Valley National Park, California
- Dried Armagosa River
- Eureka Sand Dunes of the Eureka Valley in the northern end of Death Valley National Park, in mid-morning light. The tranquil serenity and of the scene provides a poetic counterpoint to the ferocity of the winds which have sculpted these sensuous curves. Ephemeral and ever changing, this photo becomes the sole record of the scene, to become another within months of moderate blows. There is a less peaceful aspect to the story when dune-fields grow and migrate, invading settled agricultural regions
- Panamint Dunefield, Panamint Valley, California. Wind turbulence sculpts sand in an ever-changing fractal pattern. One of the cardinal design motifs in nature, standing waves in a dune field will not appear any different from an airplane than on one's knees.
Más imágenes relacionadas
- A sleeping sidewinder (Crotalus cerastes) rattlesnake, in Death Valley, California. Curled for the night in on a warm lava bed, he won't be up until the sun brings his blood temperature up to operating range. Only at this hour would one dare presume to approach this close.
- Three burros (Equus africanus asinus) in Death Valley National Park, California. Burros were once cherished by prospectors and all around desert rats for their load carrying abilities and companionship. They could always find a bite to eat where other large mammals starve. They are so well adapted that they compete with native species, such as the endangered Big Horn Sheep.
- Salt Pans Near Devil's Golf Course
- Furnace Creek Formation Badlands
- View of the Canyon Below Zabriskie Point
- Badlands in Death Valley National Park, California, USA
- Zabriskie Point, Death Valley National Park, California, USA
- Curved Road Sign in Desert, Death Valley National Park, California, USA