High Speed Photography
Amazing high speed photography!
#ART In his continued experiments with water photography Markus Reugels (previously) has developed a method of releasing precisely timed water drops that collide to form pillar-like structures. The setup involves three perfectly synchronized valves and three individual gel-covered flashes that all fire in sequence with the camera’s shutter to create the images you see here. Wild stuff.
Using high-speed photography, German photographer Markus Reugels captures a variety of celestial wonders inside a water droplet. As part of his “Setup Liquid Art” series, spherical representations of the Earth, Jupiter, and the moon, among other objects are depicted. The twist: they are “liquid planets,” comprised of a drop of water caught mid-fall. And there’s no computer manipulation — these shots are real.
Photographer Markus Reugels lives in a little village near Schweinfurt, Germany. He specializes in Macro-photography and enjoys experimenting with liquids and colors in order to create 'liquid flow', 'water splash' and 'color explosion' imagery. These photographs were made by using a pipette to release tiny drops of cream into an aquarium filled with water. Reugels' work has been featured in Der Spiegel, The Telegraph, Daily Mail, and Czech Maxim among other print and online publications.