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Water drop photography


Cheryl Santa Maria, staff writer

April 18, 2013 — Photographer Corrie White uses inspired lighting, colouring and a "good sense of timing" to create stunning images of water droplets.

This effect was created with the help of dyed cream added to water (courtesy: Corrie White)
This effect was created with the help of dyed cream added to water (courtesy: Corrie White)

It's water like you've never seen it before.

Photographer Corrie White uses colouring, lighting and a drip machine to create stunning water droplet photos.

They look like pieces of blown glass or tropical foliage from a yet-to-be discovered planet.

White says she first became interested in water drop images in 2009. Since then, she's taken more than 100,000 photos.

"No two are alike," she says, adding that most of what is captured in her images are invisible to the naked eye.

Aside from cleaning up a few stray particles, White says her photos are not manipulated in post-processing.

"With the quick burst of a flash, the motion is frozen in time to enjoy forever," she says.

"My passion is water drop photography."

To see more of Corrie's work, visit Liquiddropart.com.

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