Now and then it's good for us all to shake up our perspective. We each have our own unique lenses and experiences - but this list of comparison photos might make you look at the world in a different way.
Sure we have all seen before-and-after photos, maybe between old and young or weight loss, but these aren't the only awe-inspiring side-by-side images. What about different locations during different seasons? or size comparisons of creatures and their anatomy? This Bored Panda photo round-up will include all of these and more and it is sure to challenge your perspective. Don't forget to upvote your favorites!
A Friend On Facebook Shared This Slide From Her Class. The Difference Between Urban, Suburban, And Rural
Chinese Explorer Zheng He's Ship Compared To Christopher Columbus' Santa Maria. They Both Lived In The Same Era
My Wife’s Face On Our Wedding Day Compared To When She Met Rob
Size Comparison Of My Maine Coon To My American Shorthair
My Brother And His Friend, Both Age 13. We Loved The Difference In Height
The Size Of A Tornado Compared To The Size Of Wind Turbines
Nearly 25 Years After The Fall Of The Berlin Wall, The Difference In Types Of Light Bulbs Can Still Be Seen From Space
We Live Next To The Ocean, Here's The Comparison Between The Outside And Inside Doorknob
Eagle Claws Are Pretty Big Even In Comparison With Mammalian Predators
You Can See The Difference Between The Tap Water And The Sparkling Water That I Poured Over It
The Difference Between A Norwegian Soldier 75 Years Ago And Today
Before And After Comparison Pics Of A Street In Surf City, NC After Florence
My Jeans vs. My Wife’s Jeans. I’m 6’ 3”and She’s 5’ 2”
Whenever Somebody Posts A Photo Of The Milky Way, People Invariably Ask "Is That How You See It With The Naked Eye?". Here's A Representation Of What You Do See Compared To What Comes Out Of The Camera
This photo was taken at the Pinnacles Desert in Western Australia, the moon had just set below the horizon and the core of the Milky Way was rising towards the east and was at about 40 degrees. This obviously isn't a perfect representation but it's pretty close. You won't see any color as our eyes can't determine color very well in low light.
The photo you see on the left is directly out of the camera, no post processing has been done at all and you can see quite a bit of green towards the horizon and some orange and magenta hues in the core. My camera's white balance was set to auto and this is a 30 second exposure. ISO was set at 3200 and aperture was f2.8.
edit Ok it seems some people are able to distinguish color in the Milky Way and some aren't. Though it's more common to not see any color. I did quite a bit of research and almost every time this question was posed, people had varying views on what they could and couldn't see. No color - some color - lots of color. So I came to the conclusion that there are just too many variables to accurately depict what you can see, you can only approximate what the average person can see. Yes, some will see it more vividly, some will see it less vividly but the average person will see it similarly to what I showed in my photo. Oh and of course the location plays a large factor.........not everybody is able to sail 100 miles off shore to get the absolute best view possible so it's a bit pointless to use that as the standard bearer :) One other factor you should bear in mind is the technology we choose to portray these images on. Computer monitors. Again there are way too many variables at play here, especially when it comes to contrast and brightness. What I see on my computer monitor is most likely to be different to what another person sees.