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Galleries » Landscape (wilderness) » The Grande Carpenter

 
The Grande Carpenter...

ALBERI

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The Grande Carpenter sent on February 11, 2019 (20:31) by Sigismondi. 18 comments, 444 views.

, 1/160 f/8.0, ISO 100, tripod.

Jazzo del Demonio Murgia. Questa grande quercia e una Quercus virgiliana appartenente al complicato gruppo delle pubescens. Detta quercia di Virgilio o castagnara in quanto le sue ghiande sono commestibili hanno un basso grado di tannino. E' facile vedere grandi individui nei pressi delle masserie in quanto le sue ghiande in caso di carestia erano utilizzate anche per l'alimentazione umana. Tende a conservare le foglie anche di inverno come si vede in foto



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avatarsenior
sent on February 11, 2019 (20:57) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

My goodness, what kind of plant :-o
The primary branches seem like real tentacles. Strange to an oak a trunk so low. So I've never seen them.
Nice shot to fill the whole frame, for my taste you only saturated a little too much (see also only the purple in the shadow areas of the snow).
Hello
Simone

avatarsenior
sent on February 11, 2019 (21:06) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

A magnificent and well-preserved specimen, let us hope that it would endure for a long time.
Great idea to dedicate this beautiful shot

avatarsupporter
sent on February 11, 2019 (21:23) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Beautiful plant, excellent composition... ;-)

avatarsenior
sent on February 11, 2019 (22:08) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

It is monumental, it also inspires a certain reverential fear.
Nice picture, nice document.

avatarsenior
sent on February 11, 2019 (23:40) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Glad you enjoyed it,
for Simone you're right I hadn't noticed the purple, your eye discovers the essentials.
For the form I know other oaks with the low hanging of the branches, I think it depends on the context in which it grew, if it developed in an open environment without competition of the light with other individuals does not part in height with its research; In these conditions the structure of the branches opens in a semicircle keeping low and occupying all the space.

avatarsenior
sent on February 12, 2019 (0:18) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

A meraglioso tree
of excess saturation has already been said
*
Cordial greetings
Patrick

avatarjunior
sent on February 12, 2019 (9:00) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Splendid, Bravo Sigismondi really beautiful both the photo and the plant (I agree with the problem saturation)
Hello
Giorgio

avatarsenior
sent on February 12, 2019 (10:11) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

If it has developed in an open environment without competition of light with other individuals does not part in height to its research; In these conditions the structure of the branches opens in a semicircle keeping low and occupying all the space.
I do not think depends on that, in the Po Valley in the open and sunny area The Oaks have all the same shape, very tall and with compact hair.
that contorsionism of branches might depend, both from the type of oak and from the wind.
But I'm not a botanist so I stop here :-D
Hello

avatarsenior
sent on February 12, 2019 (13:35) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Very nice
Congratulations
Hello

avatarsupporter
sent on February 12, 2019 (16:01) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Great shot.
Hello Nino

avatarsupporter
sent on February 12, 2019 (20:01) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Very nice, congratulations!
A greeting Agata ;-)

avatarsupporter
sent on February 12, 2019 (21:04) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Beautiful tree, good composition for the rest has already said Simone
Congratulations, hello

avatarsupporter
sent on February 12, 2019 (21:42) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

How much history has seen this plant and how much it will have to see, really beautiful, congratulations for the beautiful shot.

avatarsupporter
sent on February 12, 2019 (22:47) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

A true monument of nature! Not seen a similar one in Val d'orcia, the "Oak of the queer" as they call it in those parts: the development of the branches is very similar.
You were fortunate enough to take it in an exceptional environmental condition and that makes the photo even more beautiful.
I agree with Simone on the saturation, maybe a little bit after the opening of the shadows.
Hello, Alberto.

avatarsenior
sent on February 12, 2019 (23:38) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Alberto the condition of the recovery is not a coincidence I went deliberately to look for it and take it back in a work on the trees and woods of Puglia, the first photo that I did it dates back to at least thirty years.
on saturation you are right I tend to exaggerate, is perhaps the desperate search for the Mediterranean light of my region
thanks to all

avatarsenior
sent on February 13, 2019 (8:24) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

Spectacular composition well shot, congratulations!
Hello Claudio

avatarsenior
sent on February 13, 2019 (9:37) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

The bearing of a plant can depend to a large extent also on the pruning that is carried out when the plant is at a young age. Considering that the plant has grown in a "domestic" environment and not in a forest, this could be the main reason.
Beautiful photo.
Hello,
Simone

avatarsenior
sent on February 15, 2019 (19:27) | This comment has been automatically translated (show/hide original)

For those interested I uploaded another photo from another perspective
www.juzaphoto.com/galleria.php?l=it&bk=n-1-&t=3082727




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