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He then ran a noise filter on the image to remove all the dimmer stars that he couldn’t see.

Finally, he adjusted the photos contrast and black levels with sliders and adjustment brushes to make the sky “look more natural.” Here’s the resulting image that shows what he actually saw on that night: Now if anyone asks you how “real” your long exposure photo of the night sky is, just share these images with them.

If you're worried about security and would rather disable Photo Stream now, open the Settings app on your device, then tap "i Cloud." Tap "Photos" (or "Photo Stream" in i OS 6), then manually switch off the Photo Stream feature.

(If anything important is backed up in Photo Stream, make sure you've backed it up elsewhere first.) You'll also want to switch Photo Stream off on all devices you want protected.

Here’s the photo as it appeared directly out of camera.

It was a 30-second exposure at ISO 3200 and an aperture of f/2.8.

In your Photos app, you're probably familiar with the Camera Roll, which are the photos you've taken that are physically stored on your device.And as we've seen time and time again, hackers can and do obtain passwords and break into such accounts.is reporting that Apple has already patched a security exploit that could have allowed hackers to obtain i Cloud passwords for the targeted accounts.The Internet is teeming with photographs and videos of the starry night sky that dazzle the eyes and tickle the imagination, but have you ever wondered how the imagery compares to what photographer’s naked eye actually saw while the camera was taking a picture?Photographer inefekt69 recently decided to answer that question by creating the photos above.

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