PopSci Photo Contest Winner!

We have a winner! Get a taste of fame and glory for yourself and enter Popsci.com's photo contest for a chance to see your work featured on the site. Next theme: Technology You Love

Another awesome set of entries to the_ PopSci_ photo contest. Thanks to everyone who entered and congrats to this week’s winner for the theme “Science Up Close”: Freshdopetea (via our Flickr pool).

For all of you photogs, another contest is in the works. After the jump, get the low down. And as always, happy shooting!

About the winner:

Photographers: upload your photos, and the editors’ pick will be highlighted on the site, along with a short profile of the photographer. The next contest’s theme is “Technology You Love” (which leaves you plenty of room for interpretation) and our winner will be chosen on Friday, September 12.

A few guidelines:

  • All photos must be taken by the submitting photographer. Do not submit other people’s work.
  • Please include, in the info section on the submission page, a short explanation of what the photograph is and how it exemplifies Technology You Love.
  • There is no cap on submissions per photographer. Please enter as many of your pieces as you’d like.

Click here to submit your photos and view other entries. You must join the group to view all entries.

Good luck!

Stand Off

This was taken in Barcelona during Catalonia’s annual La Merce Correfoc. İt was an amazing display of fireworks and quite possibly the only one where the show takes place on the ground not the sky.

Parabolic

1/2″ Parabolic drill bit, shot in black and white mode. Parabolic drills are designed for better chip removal from the hole. But I like the play of light on the curves.

Stonehenge

Mr. Sam Hill’s replica of Stonehenge, a memorial to the soldiers of Klickitat County who lost their lives in World War I.

Moving Sidewalk, Moving Ceilings

The ceiling moves faster than the sidewalks beneath it, providing a small distraction from missed and delayed flight grumblings. Chicago O’Hare Airport, June 2007.

From under the Narrows Bridges (winning image)

The bridge on the left has stood since 1950, unlike the one it replaced, now beneath the waves as a national historic landmark. The bridge on the right was completed and opened last year, 2007, after five years of construction.