Today more shots of a cultivar flower, originating from the USA Prairie, a Black-eyed Susan - Rudbeckia hirta in reflected ultraviolet photography using my "work horse" UV filter, the Baader-U filter as well as in simulated bee and butterfly vision using my XBV filters. All shots were done at f11. Lens was a UV-Nikkor 105mm quartz fluorite lens. Light source was a modified Xenon flash. This was shot using another modified camera, an Olympus M5 Mk2.
[click on image to see a larger one]
Simulated bee vision:
Simulated butterfly vision:
Quadriptych of human vision, UV, and simulated butterfly and bee vision (left to right, top to bottom):
Quadriptych in detail of human vision, UV, and simulated butterfly and bee vision (left to right, top to bottom):
This flower shows a very prominent UV bullseye pattern, as its petal tips are very UV bright (around 365nm) to about the middle and its center is very UV dark, and all this gets nicely visible also in simulated bee and butterfly vision. A matched set was shot using a newer camera system for comparison reasons HERE.
I have previously written about that flower HERE
Stay tuned, more will follow on that fascinating subject...
More info on this very interesting field may be found on my site http://www.pbase.com/kds315/uv_photos
Friday, August 4, 2017
Black-eyed Susan - Rudbeckia hirta in reflected ultraviolet photography and simulated bee and butterfly vision XII
Gepostet von Dr Klaus Schmitt unter 11:32 AM
Labels: Baader-U, bee vision, butterfly vision, Olympus M5 Mk2, PG4, reflected UV, Rudbeckia hirta, simulated bee vision, simulated butterfly vision, UV-Nikkor 105mm, XBV