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Black-tailed Skimmer - side, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
<figure class="photo"><a href="https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html" title="Black-tailed Skimmer, Heeswijk, Netherlands"><img src="https://s3.amazonaws.com/media.jungledragon.com/images/2/62528_thumb.jpg?AWSAccessKeyId=05GMT0V3GWVNE7GGM1R2&Expires=1569456010&Signature=lJAF0XLxw%2F0uUAkgXvnEHD37YfE%3D" width="200" height="162" alt="Black-tailed Skimmer, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World" /></a></figure><br />
<figure class="photo"><a href="https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html" title="Black-tailed Skimmer - front, Heeswijk, Netherlands"><img src="https://s3.amazonaws.com/media.jungledragon.com/images/2/62529_thumb.jpg?AWSAccessKeyId=05GMT0V3GWVNE7GGM1R2&Expires=1569456010&Signature=dcyKv74ueqtkaiYroP7hpna0aW0%3D" width="200" height="144" alt="Black-tailed Skimmer - front, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World" /></a></figure><br />
<figure class="photo"><a href="https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html" title="Black-tailed Skimmer - front II, Heeswijk, Netherlands"><img src="https://s3.amazonaws.com/media.jungledragon.com/images/2/62530_thumb.jpg?AWSAccessKeyId=05GMT0V3GWVNE7GGM1R2&Expires=1569456010&Signature=XvjHCWwhswnH5pKplMxC1eqMHFs%3D" width="200" height="154" alt="Black-tailed Skimmer - front II, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World" /></a></figure><br />
<figure class="photo"><a href="https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html" title="Black-tailed Skimmer - front III, Heeswijk, Netherlands"><img src="https://s3.amazonaws.com/media.jungledragon.com/images/2/62531_thumb.jpg?AWSAccessKeyId=05GMT0V3GWVNE7GGM1R2&Expires=1569456010&Signature=uewqKUejV99wnPbba2B2Mr%2Bf2qA%3D" width="200" height="186" alt="Black-tailed Skimmer - front III, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World" /></a></figure><br />
<figure class="photo"><a href="https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html" title="Black-tailed Skimmer - abdomen, Heeswijk, Netherlands"><img src="https://s3.amazonaws.com/media.jungledragon.com/images/2/62533_thumb.jpg?AWSAccessKeyId=05GMT0V3GWVNE7GGM1R2&Expires=1569456010&Signature=t%2FgtCn%2B3YRE2acQ8UBO%2BruZXDXU%3D" width="200" height="64" alt="Black-tailed Skimmer - abdomen, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I&#039;ll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It&#039;s not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World" /></a></figure><br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
<a href="https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large" rel="nofollow">https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large</a> Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World Click/tap to enlarge

Black-tailed Skimmer - side, Heeswijk, Netherlands

Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:

1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.

2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.

3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.

4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts.

Black-tailed Skimmer, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World

Black-tailed Skimmer - front, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World

Black-tailed Skimmer - front II, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World

Black-tailed Skimmer - front III, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62533/black-tailed_skimmer_-_abdomen_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World

Black-tailed Skimmer - abdomen, Heeswijk, Netherlands Female, found on a fallen tree. I'll use this sequence to document my general approach for photographing an active (daylight) dragonfly once located. It's not rocket science, and not all dragonflies behave the same, but just sharing experiences. Main steps:<br />
<br />
1. Registration shot. Take a somewhat distance shot to secure the observation. My camera has so much crop room that sometimes with just the registration shot I can crop out a reasonable closeup.<br />
<br />
2. Approach. The process of moving closer as well as getting to eye level. When approaching from the back, do not ever break their light, and try to get towards one of their sides very slowly without causing any movement in vegetation. It very much sees your movement in any case, you just need to trick it into not seeing it as a threat. Approaching from the front is easier, somehow they are more tolerant there.<br />
<br />
3. Take the shots, many of them, moving in a few mm each time. Move a few inches back and try a different angle. Flash does not seem to matter, they tolerate it well, unlike butterflies.<br />
<br />
4. With the main shots secured, you can consider adding a bit of creativity, trying weird angles or focusing on different body parts. <br />
<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62528/black-tailed_skimmer_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62529/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62530/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_ii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62531/black-tailed_skimmer_-_front_iii_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
https://www.jungledragon.com/image/62532/black-tailed_skimmer_-_side_heeswijk_netherlands.html<br />
<br />
Lighting setup used:<br />
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large Black-tailed skimmer,Europe,Heeswijk-Dinther,Netherlands,Orthetrum cancellatum,World


Lighting setup used:
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/DgfQHncXkAAA5nH.jpg:large

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The black-tailed skimmer, ''Orthetrum cancellatum'', is a European and Asian dragonfly. It occurs nearly all over Europe except northern UK and Scandinavia; to the east, the range extends to Kashmir and Mongolia.

This species has expanded its range, assisted by the creation of gravel pits which give it the extensive open unvegetated areas it prefers. It was first recorded in Great Britain in Essex in 1934. It is decreasing rapidly in the Maltese Islands.

Similar species: Dragonflies And Damselflies
Species identified by fchristant
View fchristant's profile

By fchristant

All rights reserved
Uploaded Jul 6, 2018. Captured May 27, 2018 14:47.
  • NIKON D850
  • f/16.0
  • 1/60s
  • ISO64
  • 105mm