Learn how to take great photos of water drops without any special equipment other than your DSLR in this guest post by Jeff Cable (follow him on Facebook for lots of photography tips).A  Jeff was kind enough to offer to step in and send this guest post while I am trying to put things back together after moving my family from Southwest Florida to Boise, Idaho this last week.A  Enjoy the post!
The end results are really cool, but it tookA hundreds of shotsand trial and error before I finally got some keepers. I found that the best way to get consistent water drops in the same spot was to fill a plastic baggie with water a few feet above the bowl and then simply poke a small hole in the bag so it dropped one little drop at a time into the bowl.A  Sometimes I would catch one drop of water coming down and other times I caught more than one drop in the picture. About the AuthorJim Harmer Facebook Twitter Google+Jim Harmer is the founder of Improve Photography, and host of the popular Improve Photography Podcast. The pictures posted here are awesome.I have been experimenting on water drop photography and smoke art for about a year now. I have tried this many time but got blurred pics, now I have my new Canon 550D with 18 megapixel.
A few featured postsEnigmatic Macro PhotographyStunning and enigmatic macro photography using homemade dark field illumination techniques mixed with trans-illumination by Master Photographer and photographic artist, Ken Storch.
Don’t Shoot the Buddha – Buddha Photograph explainedThe Buddha image in standing repose, perhaps awaiting the moment of Buddha photography?

A Haiku About a Bird: Photograph as MetaphorPhotographs can exist on their own, and as metaphors with meanings. Photo Transfer App – one of my favorite iPad apps – has had an update this week, to Version 3.3. This app is one of the quickest and easiest ways to transfer photos back and forth between iPad and iPhone.
The headline feature of this latest update is this one: Improved User Interface for new iPad. After years of working at jobs that paid the bills but brought no joy, I felt like a "hole in the donut" - solid on the outside, but empty on the inside.
With that in mind, I set out to try something new by shooting drops of water falling into a bowl of water. I took almost a thousand images with my Canon 5D Mark II in burst mode, hoping to get the water droplets with perfect beads of water that are frozen in time. In others, I had the drops of water but they were not properly lit or the photos were not in sharpA focus.

The colors that you seen in the water are simply reflections of the flowers and leaves from the plant.A  Simple!
It looks like I used color additives or Adobe Photoshop, but a reflection is all that was needed. PhotographyUncapped will not publish any illegal  screen grabs or other images until the official Adobe CS6 announcement. After seeing a very cool image of a water drop that was posted by another photographer, I thought that I should give this a try. I did a review of Photo Transfer App for iPad back in 2011 and it remains one of my most-used apps today. In this picture, the ripples were caused by a drop which had hit right before, and then this drop was just about to impact the same spot.

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