If you’ve never seen a reflection rainbow, take a look at this amazing shot by an amateur photographer, which was published in the Telegraph today.
Author: Keith Humphreys
Keith Humphreys is the Esther Ting Memorial Professor of Psychiatry at Stanford University and an Honorary Professor of Psychiatry at Kings College London. His research, teaching and writing have focused on addictive disorders, self-help organizations (e.g., breast cancer support groups, Alcoholics Anonymous), evaluation research methods, and public policy related to health care, mental illness, veterans, drugs, crime and correctional systems. Professor Humphreys' over 300 scholarly articles, monographs and books have been cited over thirteen thousand times by scientific colleagues. He is a regular contributor to Washington Post and has also written for the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Washington Monthly, San Francisco Chronicle, The Guardian (UK), The Telegraph (UK), Times Higher Education (UK), Crossbow (UK) and other media outlets. View all posts by Keith Humphreys
4 thoughts on “Once in a Lifetime Photo”
Living by a large lake we have double rainbows freqently in the summer. Once I saw a triple reflected by two lakes on different levels of a mountain. It is the same principal but I’ve never seen it converging right on the water like that.
Do you suppose the pot of gold is on the bottom? With two you get a bonus pot but you have to get there really fast before it fades or the bottom drops out of the market.
Unless there is a lake in the sky, they got the mechanism backwards in the caption. The light first reflects
off the water, and then gets reflected by the raindrops. Which is why you see it in the sky not
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