The truth, though, is that many people influence our creative process, from the initial design spark, through each iteration, to the final presentation. Taking the time to recognize and express our gratitude for these people is important to cultivating healthy relationships. That should be reason enough to indulge in ample giving.
Richard Vevers has traveled the globe to photograph coral reefs since quitting his advertising job. In 2011 he cofounded the XL Catlin Seaview Survey, a collaboration between the University of Queensland and a number of research institutions, photographing underwater corals as they adapt to climate change. He captured the Great Barrier Reef during its latest—and most devastating—mass die-off, and documented how coral off the coast of Belize had partially recovered thanks to a no-fishing zone.
Last year beat out 2014 as the warmest year on record and 2016 is on track to be even hotter. On top of that, sea surface temperatures in the equatorial Pacific rose by more than 2°C (3.6°F) during the latest occurrence of the El Nino climate phenomenon. It only takes a sustained water temperature spike of 1°C (1.8°F) above average to upset corals and lead to bleaching.
A number of factors—from water pollution to disease—can irritate corals, causing them to expel the colored algae known as zooxanthellae that they live with symbiotically. Warm water temperatures caused by a combination of long-term climate change and short-lived weather phenomena like El Nino deserve the blame for the current bleaching episode.
Yes, it is. You aren't everyone. And lots of people that are new to iOS have trouble with basic things. It was a common question on Twitter even with beta installers. If certain articles don't interest you by all means pass over them. No need to take time out of your busy day to go out of your way and leave a comment that serves no purpose.
This second example was just a bit of fun. I turned off the lights, put a torch under my chin and took a selfie. Both of these examples show that by using a single focused light source in low light conditions can create really interesting and unique images.
Just pick the brush you wish to use and apply the effect by rubbing your finger over the area you want to change. By using a combination of these brushes you can darken the sky and brighten the foreground, thereby evening out the light in the image.
This method involves shooting a scene in daylight but using a blue filter and under-exposure to create the illusion of night. Both of these tricks can be recreated using apps on the iPhone. In this example the original shot shown below was taken at midday.
Almost everyone understands that the best way to study for the bar is to take time off and study full time. Why? Well, studying for the bar is its own job. In California, for example, you need to study 13 subjects and practice countless multiple-choice questions and performance exams, which is more than enough work to go around.