Now I see


The Daily Mail


Scrolling passed another un-newsworthy article on the Mail On-line website – something about Wine under a microscope making pretty pictures – whilst thinking to myself “Dog this shit outfit publishes some pointless crap” , I found myself quickly scrolling back up again.

“oh” says I knowingly “thats why they posted the apparently pointless article”.

Sex sells.

“What you on about ya daft cunt”? 

Subliminal messages of course, the first one blatantly obvious on this particular article in order to get you to read it.

It worked too… I read it.

But only to see if I was right.

I think I was. See what you think.

For those who don’t know what subliminal messages are, you may want to first watch the video  found HERE  

You ought to be aware though, that subliminal messages are a particular favourite mind control technique used by the Illuminati.

I should have expected no less from the Mail.


True colour of wine revealed: Astonishing close-up images of alcoholic drinks viewed under the microscope

  • Scientist places drops of wine under microscope to reveal its true colours
  • Stunning photographs reveal multicoloured Merlot, Beaujolais and Zinfandel
  • The former photographer’s work finds beauty in everyday items


PUBLISHED: 11:33, 24 August 2013 | UPDATED: 11:34, 24 August 2013

To the naked eye, it would seem wine only comes in three colours.

But astonishing new photographs have shown its true colours, after a scientist placed drops of the alcoholic drink under a microscope.

The magnified images show the rainbow coloured sugars found in various types of wine as well as the interesting shapes and patterns which are formed by its particles.

Dr Greenberg started the project with the aim of exploring how everyday items can appear more beautiful when under the lens of a microscope Zesty Zinfandel: Multicoloured crystals make up the wine which Dr Greenberg has photographed using polarised filters


Merlot up close: rainbow coloured cubes of liquid float around in the wine's make up Merlot up close: rainbow coloured cubes of liquid float around in the wine’s make up


Merlot under the microscope: the polarised filters on Dr Greenberg's camera reveal the rainbow colours of the wine's sugar The sugar in the wine is seen in vibrant, multicoloured particles after being placed under a high-powered microscope


Among the tipples to be put under the microscope by Hawaii scientist, Dr Gary Greenberg, were Merlot, Beaujolais and Zinfandel.

Dr Greenberg uses the images to explore the true beauty of everyday items.

The truly extraordinary nature of ordinary objects is revealed when seen through the lens of a microscope.


‘Everyday objects take on a new reality when magnified hundreds or thousands of times, illuminating the hidden secrets of nature, and this is what I like to reveal with my work,’ he said. 

Dr Greenberg uses polarised filters on a camera to capture the wine’s multicoloured glow after placing drops of the liquid under a high powered microscope.

Finding the extraordinary in the ordinary: Dr Greenberg from Hawaii has long had a passion for photography, working as a photographer before undertaking a PhD at University College LondonFinding the extraordinary in the ordinary: Among other photographs is this image of sugar water looked at under the same high powered microscope and photographed by Dr Greenberg




The feather-like look of Beaujolais under the microscope: The fascinating images show the intricate appearance of drops of wine The feather-like look of Beaujolais under the microscope: The fascinating images show the intricate appearance of drops of wine



More than meets the eye: Most of us would think wine only comes in three shadesMore than meets the eye: Most would be forgiven for thinking wine only comes in three shades


‘There is an amazing micro world wrapped up inside the ordinary world that we experience through our senses,’ he added.

At 33 Dr Greenberg left Los Angeles where he worked as a photographer and filmaker to complete a PhD in biomedical research at University College London.

In the 1990s he invented and developed high definition, three dimensional light microscopes which have helped develop his artistic side.

Dr Greenberg has devoted his career to exploring the hidden beauty of nature, photographing ordinary subjects at close range to expose their true appearance.

As well as wine, he has snapped various items of fruit and veg up close, and also completed a collection of pictures of flowers.

Among his best known work is his collection of pictures of grains of sand, for which he photographed moon sand returned from NASA’S Apollo 11 mission.

Dr Greenberg has also photographed a variety of parts of the body, including a human retina and a sequence of bone formation.

He describes his work as ‘micro photography’ which ‘combines his passion for art and science by creating dramatic landscapes of hidden

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