Floor to ceiling mirrors - Flooring for a bathroom.
Floor To Ceiling Mirrors
- The maximum altitude that a particular aircraft can reach
- An upper limit, typically one set on prices, wages, or expenditure
- (meteorology) altitude of the lowest layer of clouds
- an upper limit on what is allowed; "he put a ceiling on the number of women who worked for him"; "there was a roof on salaries"; "they established a cap for prices"
- the overhead upper surface of a covered space; "he hated painting the ceiling"
- The upper interior surface of a room or other similar compartment
- (mirror) reflect as if in a mirror; "The smallest pond at night mirrors the firmament above"
- Keep a copy of some or all of the contents of (a network site) at another site, typically in order to improve accessibility
- (mirror) a faithful depiction or reflection; "the best mirror is an old friend"
- (of a reflective surface) Show a reflection of
- (mirror) polished surface that forms images by reflecting light
- Correspond to
- a structure consisting of a room or set of rooms at a single position along a vertical scale; "what level is the office on?"
- The lower surface of a room, on which one may walk
- the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"
- shock: surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off; "I was floored when I heard that I was promoted"
- All the rooms or areas on the same level of a building; a story
- A level area or space used or designed for a particular activity
Mirror, Mirror on the Floor by Madeline Weikert
Name: Madeline Weikert
Title: Mirror, Mirror on the Floor
The Parliament building in Berlin, Germany is called the Reichstag and was constructed with a beautiful glass dome overlooking the city. This photograph was taken at the top of the dome looking down at a circular arrangement of mirrors on the floor. Each pane on the floor acts as a flat mirror. Since mirrors have a black background, they do not refract light like a lens but instead reflect light. When light hits a flat mirror, the angle that the light ray enters the mirror is called the incident angle. For flat mirrors, the incident angle is always equal but opposite to the reflected angle. A flat mirror will create a virtual, upright image that will be the same size or magnitude as the original object but the image will appear to be located behind the mirror instead in front. With the mirrors being strategically placed all around the floor, the incident angle of light for each of these mirrors will vary because of their different locations in reference to the light source and my position as the observer. This means that each mirror will reflect a different virtual, upright image of the dome walls. In the picture, the winding spiral pathway leading to the top of the dome and the windows of the dome can be seen in the reflected image. Since the incident angles of light are completely different for each individual mirror, the photograph shows a compilation of reflected images and an overall a scattered view of what the dome would look like if the spectator was standing on the ground looking at the ceiling of the dome.
Mirror to the soul
Shakespeare and Company is a bookstore in Paris that houses aspiring young writers. Much of the store is as you see -- covered from floor to ceiling with books.
Upstairs (where this was) is also the sleeping quarters of the staff; beds lay amongst the shelves. People that work in the store aren't paid, instead they are given board and allowed to read any of the tomes which the store safekeeps.
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