October 15, 2017
Update of October 20, 2017: Following Lynn’s suggestion (see comments), I tried an alternate crop of this photograph. See second photo. I like it better.
This entry was posted on October 15, 2017 by Linda Grashoff. It was filed under Built Environment, Farmlands, Houses, Trees and was tagged with condensation, photography, window.
Once again, very attractive – I like these studies a lot.
October 15, 2017 at 9:17 AM
Thanks, Adrian. Wish I had more in this series. Maybe when I go back . . .
LikeLiked by 1 person
October 15, 2017 at 12:13 PM
When we moved house I thought that double-glazed windows would mean an end to condensation. Not so – admittedly it’s less than it was in our previous old house, but it’s still there as the colder weather arrives and the temperature gradient across the glass starts to rise. I had never thought of photographing it, but I love these images. Trouble is, my wife gets to the windows before I do, and they are wiped clean before I can get my camera any where near them.
October 20, 2017 at 4:04 AM
Hmmm. Bring her breakfast in bed to keep her occupied while you grab your camera—before she can grab a rag?
October 20, 2017 at 9:51 AM
I take her a cup of tea, breakfast might be going too far!
October 20, 2017 at 5:12 PM
I love the light on the siding – looks like the storm was over and the sun was coming out. I think this would also work with only the right side window – i.e. the other window cropped out. But maybe not.
October 20, 2017 at 3:24 PM
You’re absolutely right, Lynn. I like it better that way. Have added the new crop beneath the old.
October 20, 2017 at 4:47 PM
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For more information about the iron bacteria, including Leptothrix discophora, click on this image of the book They Breathe Iron: Artistic and Scientific Encounters with an Ancient Life Form.
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