High Speed Images



There are so many interesting things happening around us, and our mind, our eyes, our feelings skip them. And not because we would want that. Sometimes they happen too fast for our senses. We cannot clearly see them and sometimes not even notice them. And so we are driven by a totally different reality… the reality our minds want to conceive.

Bullet – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy


Fruit Explosions – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy 






Light dispersion –  Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy


Rebounding glass of water – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy



 Object splashing into water glass – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy


Dripping water – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy



 Stroboscopic Motion – Copyright © Andrew Davidhazy


Source: Photographs by Andrew Davidhazy


Photographs courtesy Dr. Joseph Shephard and Scott Jackson, Explosion Dynamics Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA






Cordin Company



Institut de Cardiologie de Montreal – Michel Montpetit, Alain Girard



Photographs courtesy of David J. Fisher and Rodney L. Robbs, Naval Weapons
Center, China Lake, CA. Official U.S. Navy photographs



 Photographs courtesy of Naval Weapons Center, China Lake, CA. Official US Navy photographs.


Source: Cordin Company 


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Irina Alexandra is a young entrepreneur and architect, with a passion for miracles and weirdness of life.

She has been writing articles on Weirdomatic for the last 7 years in a search for all the amazing things we tend to ignore.

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4 Responses to “High Speed Images”

  1. coool

  2. cool.

  3. Stroboscopic motion was an early form of moving film, not exactly moving film, but it was part of the study that led to it

    Interestingly, the technique used (a series of cameras set up in a line being set off one after the other) later became what we call Bullet Time and creamed over in that crap pile, The Matrix.
    Honestly, is NOTHING original any more? All Hollywood does these days, even in film TECHNIQUE is take something already done and repeat it with newer and shinier technology

  4. Cool pics

    Nadine is talking crap. The matrix obviously used a lot of cameras in series to shoot at the same time then use interpolation on a very powerfull (at the time) computer to move seemlesly throughout the scene – hardly the same or even similar to stroboscopic motion and cylinder capture technique taking seperate shots one after the other.

    And what a pointless rant – if you are so clever you figure out something new!

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