The Anaglyph Gallery


Mt. Rainier - Mt. Rainier National Park

The highest mountain in the pacific northwest at 14,410 feet, Mt. Rainier is a volcano with active vents beneath the glaciers that cloak its summit. This hyper-stereo anaglyph was created from a pair of photographs taken from Chinook Pass.


Grand Canyon of the Colorado - Grand Canyon National Park

The Grand Canyon of the Colorado river in Northern Arizona is the largest canyon system in the world. This photograph, taken in early January, gives no indication of the 70 degree temperatures within the canyon's depths.


Rocky Mountain National Park - Colorado

With peaks rising well above 14,000 feet, Colorado's Rocky Mountain National Park is a showcase of alpine ecosystems. This full color hyper-stereo anaglyph clearly reveals the lateral moraines and U-shaped valley left by an ancient glacier. The blue water of a complex of beaver ponds behind the foreground moraine is clearly visible.


Palouse River Canyon - Palouse Falls State Park, Washington

The Palouse River, flowing through some of the richest wheat fields of the Northwest, empties into the Snake river five miles beyond the falls. This crack in the canyon wall leads to a ledge from which access to the top of the falls may be gained. (Palouse Falls is to the left)


Lostine Valley - Eagle Cap Wilderness Area, Northeast Oregon

The Eagle Cap wilderness occupies 293,735 acres in the heart of the Wallowa Mountains in Northeast Oregon. This view from the 9,595 summit of Eagle Cap clearly demonstrates the classic U-shaped glacial valley with its terminal moraine four miles distant. Here's a picture of the summit taken from the shore of the lake in the right foreground.


Lostine Valley II - Eagle Cap Wilderness Area, Oregon

Another view of the Lostine River Valley, this time from the valley floor at its upper end, looking north to the terminal moraine.


Click here to visit a small gallery of computer generated fractal anaglyphs. Two of them were calculated using a spreadsheet program. These highly specialized and rather simple images are probably not of much interest to general web surfers, but you're welcome to look if you like!



Return

All Images ©Terry Blackburn - 1997