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King Tut: Treasures of the Golden Pharaoh Exhibit 2018, California Science Center – Photo Slideshow [Video] (7:45)

April 24th, 2018 No comments

King Tut: Treasures of the Golden Pharaoh Exhibit 2018, California Science Center – Photo Slideshow

King Tut: Treasures of the Golden Pharaoh Exhibit 2018, California Science Center - Photo Slideshow

 

On Saturday we toured the King Tut Exhibit at the California Science Museum. It is a wonderful exhibit and I will be featuring photos here over the next several weeks. 
You can see the entire collection of King Tut photos on my Flickr and Facebook pages. 

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† Available from the LA Public Library

Exposition Park – A Minute in Los Angeles 8 from My Word [Video]

April 23rd, 2018 No comments
Categories: California, LA, Los Angeles, Podcast, Show, Travel, Video Tags:

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 5 in a series [Video] (1:13)

April 5th, 2018 Comments off

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 5 in a series

We have had regular visitors at our window-mounted feeder so I took the time to capture a few.

This video is available in 4k. I recently upgraded my camera and am trying it out on a variety of subjects.

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k - 5 in a series [Video] (1:13)

Hummingbirds are birds from the Americas that constitute the family Trochilidae. They are among the smallest of birds, most species measuring 7.5–13 cm (3–5 in) in length. Indeed, the smallest extant bird species is a hummingbird, the 5 cm (2.0 in) bee hummingbird weighing less than 2.0 g (0.07 oz).

They are known as hummingbirds because of the humming sound created by their beating wings which flap at high frequencies audible to humans. They hover in mid-air at rapid wing-flapping rates, which vary from around 12 beats per second in the largest species, to in excess of 80 in some of the smallest. Of those species that have been measured in wind tunnels, their top speed exceeds 15 m/s (54 km/h; 34 mph) and some species can dive at speeds in excess of 22 m/s (79 km/h; 49 mph).[1][2]

Hummingbirds have the highest metabolism of any homeothermic animal.[3] To conserve energy when food is scarce, and nightly when not foraging, they can go into torpor, a state similar to hibernation, slowing metabolic rate to 1/15th of its normal rate.[4] — Wikipedia

More information on Hummingbirds:

 Learn more about Hummingbirds

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out! 

Little Tokyo/Space Shuttle Challenger Memorial – A Minute in Los Angeles 7 from My Word [Video]

April 2nd, 2018 Comments off

Little Tokyo/Space Shuttle Challenger Memorial – A Minute in Los Angeles 7 from My Word

Little Tokyo/Space Shuttle Challenger Memorial - A Minute in Los Angeles 7 from My Word

A minute in Little Tokyo with the Space Shuttle Challenger Memorial and City Hall in the Background

Music: “Music for Manatees” by Kevin MacLeod (http://incompetech.com), Provided under Creative Commons License

 

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Learn more about Los Angeles with these books

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out!
† Books available at the LA Public Library

Yellow-rumped warbler (Setophaga coronata) from My Word with Douglas E. Welch

March 26th, 2018 Comments off

Mourning Dove (Zenaida macroura) Up Close – 2 in a series from My Word [Video] (1:05)

March 24th, 2018 Comments off

Mourning Dove (Zenaida macroura) Up Close – 2 in a series from My Word

We have had regular visitors at our window-mounted feeder so I took the time to capture a few.

This video is available in 4k. I recently upgraded my camera and am trying it out on a variety of subjects.

Mourning Dove (Zenaida macroura) Up Close - 2 in a series from My Word [Video] (1:05)

See more of my wildlife videos

 

 Learn more about Birds

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out! 

Categories: California, LA, Los Angeles, Podcast, Video, Wildlife Tags:

Television Academy – A Minute in Los Angeles 6 from My Word with Douglas E. Welch [Video]

March 17th, 2018 Comments off

Television Academy – A Minute in Los Angeles 6 from My Word with Douglas E. Welch

Television Academy - A Minute in Los Angeles 6 from My Word with Douglas E. Welch

A minute checking out the giant Emmy Award and surroundings at the Television Academy campus at 5220 Lankershim Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 91601.

Music: “Broken Reality” by Kevin MacLeod, Provided under Creative Commons License

 

Join me on Douglas E. Welch Photography on Facebook


Learn more about Los Angeles with these books

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out!
† Books available at the LA Public Library

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 4 in a series [Video] (1:00)

March 13th, 2018 Comments off

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 4 in a series

We have had regular visitors at our window-mounted feeder so I took the time to capture a few.

This video is available in 4k. I recently upgraded my camera and am trying it out on a variety of subjects.

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k - 4 in a series [Video] (1:00)

Hummingbirds are birds from the Americas that constitute the family Trochilidae. They are among the smallest of birds, most species measuring 7.5–13 cm (3–5 in) in length. Indeed, the smallest extant bird species is a hummingbird, the 5 cm (2.0 in) bee hummingbird weighing less than 2.0 g (0.07 oz).

They are known as hummingbirds because of the humming sound created by their beating wings which flap at high frequencies audible to humans. They hover in mid-air at rapid wing-flapping rates, which vary from around 12 beats per second in the largest species, to in excess of 80 in some of the smallest. Of those species that have been measured in wind tunnels, their top speed exceeds 15 m/s (54 km/h; 34 mph) and some species can dive at speeds in excess of 22 m/s (79 km/h; 49 mph).[1][2]

Hummingbirds have the highest metabolism of any homeothermic animal.[3] To conserve energy when food is scarce, and nightly when not foraging, they can go into torpor, a state similar to hibernation, slowing metabolic rate to 1/15th of its normal rate.[4] — Wikipedia

More information on Hummingbirds:

 Learn more about Hummingbirds

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out! 

Cooper’s Hawk (Accipiter cooperii): Back Again – 6 in a series from My Word [Video] (0:50)

March 6th, 2018 Comments off

Cooper’s Hawk (Accipiter cooperii): Back Again – 6 in a series from My Word

This Cooper’s Hawk (Accipiter cooperii) returned to the garden again, so I’ll be sharing a series of video clips of its behaviors for those interested in raptors.

In this video, it’s bath time and an exuberant one at that!

Cooper's Hawk (Accipiter cooperii): Back Again - 6 in a series from My Word

 

More information on Cooper’s Hawk (Accipiter cooper):

 Learn more about Cooper’s Hawks

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out! 

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 3 in a series [Video] (0:57)

February 21st, 2018 Comments off

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 3 in a series

We have had regular visitors at our window-mounted feeder so I took the time to capture a few.

This video is available in 4k. I recently upgraded my camera and am trying it out on a variety of subjects.

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k - 3 in a series [Video] (0:57)

Hummingbirds are birds from the Americas that constitute the family Trochilidae. They are among the smallest of birds, most species measuring 7.5–13 cm (3–5 in) in length. Indeed, the smallest extant bird species is a hummingbird, the 5 cm (2.0 in) bee hummingbird weighing less than 2.0 g (0.07 oz).

They are known as hummingbirds because of the humming sound created by their beating wings which flap at high frequencies audible to humans. They hover in mid-air at rapid wing-flapping rates, which vary from around 12 beats per second in the largest species, to in excess of 80 in some of the smallest. Of those species that have been measured in wind tunnels, their top speed exceeds 15 m/s (54 km/h; 34 mph) and some species can dive at speeds in excess of 22 m/s (79 km/h; 49 mph).[1][2]

 

Hummingbirds have the highest metabolism of any homeothermic animal.[3] To conserve energy when food is scarce, and nightly when not foraging, they can go into torpor, a state similar to hibernation, slowing metabolic rate to 1/15th of its normal rate.[4] — Wikipedia

 

More information on Hummingbirds:

 Learn more about Hummingbirds

 

* A portion of each sale from Amazon.com directly supports our blogs
** Many of these books may be available from your local library. Check it out! 

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