WINDSHIELD SUN SHADES. WINDSHIELD SUN
WINDSHIELD SUN SHADES. DRAPE PANEL
Windshield Sun Shades
- A space sunshade or sunshield can be described as analogous to a parasol that s or otherwise reduces some of a star's rays, preventing them from hitting a planet and thereby reducing its insolation, which results in less heating of the planet.
can also refer to the sun-shading eyepiece-type, although the term is not exclusive to these. Also in use is the derivative abbreviation, shades.
- A window at the front of the passenger compartment of a motor vehicle
- The windshield (American terminology) or windscreen (British terminology) of an aircraft, car, bus, motorbike or tram is the front window.
- A foam cover protecting a microphone from wind noise. It also helps to reduce popping. Also called a windsock.
- transparent screen (as of glass) to protect occupants of a vehicle
Covercraft Custom-Patterned UV100 Windshield Heat shield, Accordion-Fold Type
Covercraft Custom-Patterned UVS100 Windshield Heat shield, Accordion-Fold Type reduces interior temperature and protects the interior from damaging sun rays that penetrate the front windshield. It is crafted using a silver reflecting fabric laminated to a foam-core board which acts as an insulator and helps reflect damaging UV rays that not only heats the inside of the vehicle but also damages the interior. This heat shield is is easy for use as well as storage and is backed by 90-day warranty against fabric flaws and workmanship.
This was my first attempt at doing a beauty shot after watching the video on kelby training. Obviously, it is far from what he did. My post processing skills are pretty low on the talent pole, so it's more about learning the "light", which was fun to do.
The equipment used was pretty much all DIY. The back ground is not even a softbox. I just used my pvc frame that I had built a long time ago to use as a light panel, tilted it back a bit and threw a Sunpak behind it. For the key light, DIY beauty dish with the "human" mobile boom :) The reflector was a $7 car windshield sun shade from Costco.
Strobist info. Sunpak behind subject, shooting through a diy light panel diffusion panel, pointed up at about 40 degree.
Vivitar 285HV in DIY beauty dish held above subject, pointed down at about 40 degrees.
subject holding reflector to soften shadow under her chin.
triggered with CTR-301p
D700 ISO 320 | 1/200s | F/8 | 200mm
Shade with a Club Car
Taken during one of my walks... Looking for shade from the hot sun.I was attracted to this club car at the Golf Course at Hermann Park..I decided to do it in B/W(P/B) ,because I really need more experience in Black and White photography. A moment of tranquility . We need to relish every one we have. Listening to King Crimson. The gift of peace to everyone
windshield sun shades
New in Paperback--David Louter explores the relationship between automobiles and national parks, and how-- together they have shaped our ideas of wilderness. He traces the history of Washington State's national parks--Mount Rainier, Olympic, and North Cascades--and considers what it means to view parks from the road and through a windshield.--"At its heart this book raises important questions about wilderness, democracy, and consumption: Is wilderness possible in a democratic consumer society that demands widespread public access?" --Western Historical Quarterly--"This is a fine, thoughtful book, one that connects the reader to familiar experiences in provocative ways. Excellent maps and photographs provide a means of relating the narrative to park landscapes. Louter demonstrates a thorough command of the relevant literature." -Pacific Northwest Quarterly--"A fascinating story of how the National Park Service managed to accommodate changing and contradictory ideas about the ideal relationship between nature and cars." -Technology and Culture--"Louter reminds us of the contingency and complexity of 'wilderness,' and moves us beyond the simplistic 'frontier Eden' critiques which have limited our understanding of this surprisingly malleable concept." -Journal of the West--"Windshield Wilderness. . . .is well-documented and includes an excellent bibliography. . . Anyone interested in the literature of the United States' conservation movement will profit from reading this book."-- -Columbia--"Scholars will certainly benefit from the precision of Louter's discussions, and readers interested in the intersection between bureaucracy, environment, and wilderness advocacy will find this book invaluable." -Oregon Historical Quarterly--"What Windshield Wilderness has to say about the changing role of automobiles in the twentieth-century American experience of wild nature will be of interest to anyone who cares not just about the three parks whose histories it explores-Mount Rainier, Olympic, and North Cascades-but parks and wild places all across the nation."-from the Foreword by William Cronon--"In this compelling book David Louter takes a seeming oxymoron-a windshield wilderness, a wild area seen from a car on an expensive and carefully engineered road-and uses it as an avenue for understanding the evolution of national parks."-Richard White, Margaret Byrne Professor of American History, Stanford University--"David Louter's Windshield Wilderness considerably advances our understanding of the relationship between the coming of modernity in the shape of the automobile and the idea of wilderness. Gracefully crafted and exquisitely argued, it is a marvelous addition to the literature of Western, environmental, and national park history."-Hal Rothman, Distinguished Professor of History, University of Nevada at Las Vegas--"Windshield Wilderness tackles an issue of great significance, both in terms of historical inquiry and contemporary public policy. If adopted by managers of reserves, its ideas and proposals could influence the direction of current park policy."-Peter Blodgett, Curator of Western Historical Manuscripts, Huntington Library--"David Louter is the beginning of a new generation of national park historians. His lively style draws me from page to page." - John Reynolds, former Deputy Director, National Park Service-
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