Nashville-based photographer Giles Clement makes these beautiful portraits with his camera equipment made in 1800s. He uses tintype, a photograph taken as a positive on a thin tin plate, and ambrotype, an early type of photograph made by placing a glass negative against a dark background, to achieve these amazing results.
For the thrill seekers and adventurers among us, the French Alps has a new attraction. Tourists will be able to "hang over the abyss" in a transparent cube with a glass floor. It is secured at an altitude of 1000 meters. Aptly named, "Step into the void" it is located at the top of the alpine peak called Aiguille du Midi.
Remember it? ‘Glass’ was introduced last year in April but Google just released a brand new video showing how Glass actually feels like. They say that all footage in this video was captured through Glass and that it works as simply as depicted in the video.