Tuesday , August 9 2022

NASA shares an image of a dragon-shaped goldora


The image of a golden-shaped dragon-shaped golden-haired Icelandic display that has been shared by NASA this week has highlighted the media shops and air viewers all over the world. Local photographers may be able to hold a similar image at the Yellowknife Aurora festival itself next month.

Although NASA is fast to stimulate air drivers – stating that real flight dragons do not exist & # 39; – the unique aurora thus stimulated the photographer's mother that she was running out of sight. I've been pictured, taken in Iceland earlier this month. The image was posted on a website where the space agency shares a daily astronomy photograph and background by a professional serpentist.

The dragon-shaped aurora has caught in Iceland, which has been split by NASA. Jingyi Zhang / Wang Zheng picture

"The aurora was caused by a hole in Corona and Sun which abolished solar wind particles that followed a magnetic magnetic magnetic field to the Earth's magnetoster," the website reads. "As some of those particles have hit the Earth's atmosphere, they were exciting atoms that used light lighting: aurora."

Local photographer and author Aurora Up! Bill Braden started taking pictures of the aurora over her teenager Yellowknife. Working with a black and white movie, Braden remembers one photograph that took the late 1960s of North lights on the Yellowknife station, and came into a Journal Journal photography competition. "I mentioned honestly, so I think that's what I've been trying – far back and far away."

Braden says the advent of digital photography has brought the beauty and reality of aurora borealis to the world. People can now see the light phenomenon correctly and catch it up.

"I think that what really makes an excellent goldora picture is when you can get it, I'll call it, rhythm and shape and console," he said.

Braden added that it's worth waiting for the lights to become more intense and bright before turning a picture. "This makes it attractive to the eye to get those swirls. The beautiful, beautiful, shaped shapes that will give us a good goldora display."

Braden will talk about the science, myths and technique of holding the goldora on a camera, something that says it's not so hard, in a free workshop next month. The event will take place on March 4th, starting at 3 p.m., at the North Prince of Wales Heritage Center.

The Braden workshop is part of the week's Naka festival, a celebration of aurora borealis and Dene's culture. Storytelling, heavy prayers and art exhibitions are all part of the 3rd to 8th March festival, taking place in Yellowknife and Dettah.


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