I become addicted to the Northern Lights since I've seen them the first time in my life in Porjus, Sweden 2013. Undoubtedly it's the most beautiful thing I've seen in my life. It kinda makes you shocked and speechless. You can never get enough of watching the beauty of the Lights. Despite the fact that outside is dark or frozen, you'll simply become numb to any other senses and troubles around yourself and you'll completely feel isolated and happy. It's an unfortunate that it can't be seen any time we want or anywhere we want.
I was lucky to see the Northern Lights (also known as "Aurora Borealis" or southern version "Aurora Australis") third year in a row. First Porjus and Kiruna, Sweden in 2013, secondly Skaftafell and Blue Lagoon, Iceland in 2014 and lastly Lyngen, Norway in 2015 and Alta, Norway in 2016. Below you can watch a 2 minutes long photo lapse of my photographs.
Here you can find some helpful links about the Northern Lights.
Some of my submissions managed to be featured on the main page of InterfaceLIFT via votes of the visitors. You can download my wallpaper with many resolution options up to 3840x2160px from InterfaceLIFT website.
For Windows 8 users: When you make a JPEG as your desktop wallpaper then Windows is automatically decompressing the image quality. To avoid this you should convert your image to PNG format then set it as desktop background.
These various photographs taken with an Apple iPhone. Not always but sometimes you can get a clean and sharp photo even with using a phone lens. These photos are straight from my iPhone. They have never been edited.
This new century brought us some new technological terms. Such as; iPhoneography and because of high usage of digital filters on smartphones you can easily manipulate the quality of a photograph. Since most of smart phone screens are built with a high quality screen they can cover up the loss of details at lower resolution. If you try to print a good looking Instagram photo on A3 paper size then you will see that quality is not the best term what you got on the paper. This is why photos taken with a smartphone can't match the quality of DSLR or equivalent. But sometimes you can take great photographs if the settings are right for that moment's light angle and amount.