030 - Guest Strip 01

posted on Sep 01, 2010, 11 pm

My Comments:

psudonym, Sep 01, 2010, 11 pm

Friend Strip Go!

A Great many thanks to Longyear, a great friend and great talent who stepped up to the challenge. Freakin' awesome!

Advertisement, May 20, 2019, 06 pm

psudonym, Sep 01, 2010, 11 pm

Because we're nice people, (by "we" I mean Longyear) here's a wallpaper version!

Got a question you wanna ask? A suggestion? Fanart? Send em here!

Your Comments:

KyledKat, Sep 01, 2010, 11 pm

Can we get this as a wallpaper??

Jazeki, Sep 02, 2010, 12 am

Awesome cityscape.

ZivXanthus, Sep 02, 2010, 09 pm

This page is so darn beautiful! :D

tRickityHouses, Sep 09, 2010, 05 pm

ive been there!

pwii, Sep 09, 2010, 05 pm

Actually, most of the air we breathe is around 70% Nitrogen, so probably not.

scarredpoint07, Sep 17, 2010, 04 pm

Gorgeous. The colors are beautiful!

r-o-t-a, Sep 18, 2010, 03 pm

Yes. Oxygen alone plays no part in the sky appearing blue.

sbdrag, Sep 23, 2010, 08 pm

the sky is blue cause it reflects off the water... or is that the other way around...?

Ankh, Oct 01, 2010, 02 pm

It's black if you close your eyes.

greatday4awalk, Oct 10, 2010, 10 pm

Of course. All of the gases absorb then scatter the blue light. And while the air down at our altitude has a lot of oxygen, higher up it's almost entirely nitrogen.

Twentydragon, Jan 31, 2011, 11 pm

Ah, but you guys are also assuming our eyes aren't biased. We live under a yellow star, after all, and the negative of yellow is blue.

Our sky may actually be grey to someone living under a white star.

boardentity (Guest), Sep 21, 2011, 11 am

Nitrogen is what causes the sky to be blue as it reflects blue light and absorbs the other waves in the spectrum... So yeah, but it wouldn't really matter as we wouldn't be alive to see an atmosphere without oxygen.

shivkitty, Oct 02, 2014, 10 pm


Rayleigh scattering. It's when light gets slightly fragmented by quantum elasticity within the gases in the air. Mie scattering (elastic fragmentation due to the spherical properties of our atmosphere) works in tandem with Rayleigh scattering to make all the other colors the sky can be (electromagnetic light shows near the poles, notwithstanding).

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