This collection of trees is found at Schonbrunn, a town in Austria, and other than that information, we’re not really sure what to tell you here. The apparent explanation is that the trees have either been shaped or grown in a certain way or have been trimmed to have the dependable fifties flattop we see here.
As for why this was done, your guess is as good as ours. It looks like when you go to the edge of the map to see what the skybox looks like in a video game.
Dark Side of the Dining Room
Getting a little rainbow from some light passing through a bit of crystal or another prism isn't too uncommon, but this is a much more relaxed version than we usually see. Light from the sun hits a prism, scattering into the different spectrum bands, hitting the chair, and getting sliced into almost-clean sections of color.
Red, orange, yellow, green, and blue. The end of the spectrum, toward blue and purple, gets a bit chaotic, but it's still pretty close. Since the changing light means this won't be around for long, take a pic when you can.
Right Down the Middle
You can probably recognize where this picture is taken – none other than New York City. On the left is a slice of Central Park, which is the bustling metropolis itself.
Flying over cities – New York especially – isn't the easiest or safest thing in the world, so this image is a little tougher to get than you might think. Plus, getting it centered just right? It may as well be one in a million. The trees have started changing color, the city is bright and awake, and you can't hear the honks this far up.
Through the Looking Glass
Quickly – we must free them! Those young men are trapped in an alternate dimension where no shirts exist! Well, maybe we don't have to get them out right away.
It looks like they're having an excellent time. This picture comes to us from Madureira park in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, which features a waterfall, and the water falls in such a way that people can see through it. However, it still warped the images enough to look surreal and fantastic. The farther back a person is, the more the image gets distorted.
The Galaxy of a Sport
It looks like something you could only see through an incredible telescope, but it's just a tennis ball. Strands of water are splitting off from the ball as it zips through the air, rotating too fast for the human eye to see. Was this captured during an intense match at Wimbledon?
If so, why is the ball so wet? Our guess is this was taken during a play session with a dog that loves to slobber. So all those planets and stars surrounding the core are drool. Just like in space.