A small flower growing in a crack in the pavement

It was a simple weed, but it was so vibrant and full of life. The petals were a bright yellow and the leaves a deep green. It seemed to be reaching for the sun, trying to survive despite the concrete surrounding it.

I knew that if I could paint that flower on a huge scale, you would be able to see its beauty in a way that you couldn’t if it was just a small, insignificant weed growing in the ground. The details and colors would be magnified, showcasing its resilience and determination to thrive.

In my digital painting, I wanted to pay homage to the small, overlooked things in life that often go unnoticed. This little weed may not have been anything special, but it was a symbol of hope and the beauty of nature. I wanted to capture that feeling and share it with others through my art.

The final piece was a digital painting of that small weed growing in the crack of the pavement, but on a huge scale. The colors were even more vibrant and the details even more intricate. Viewers were able to see the beauty and meaning behind something that they may have previously overlooked.

The digital paint is available for purchase on OpenSea Marketplace as NFT.

Just follow the link: The Ignored Beauty – OpenSea NFT

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source https://www.ways4.eu/blog/2023/01/15/a-small-flower-growing-in-a-crack-in-the-pavement/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=a-small-flower-growing-in-a-crack-in-the-pavement

This is the mess that is left when a star explodes. The Crab Nebula, the result of a supernova seen in 1054 AD, is filled with mysterious filaments. The filaments are not only tremendously complex, but appear to have less mass than expelled in the original supernova and a higher speed than expected from a free explosion. The featured image, taken by the Hubble Space Telescope, is presented in three colors chosen for scientific interest. The Crab Nebula spans about 10 light-years. In the nebula’s very center lies a pulsar: a neutron star as massive as the Sun but with only the size of a small town. The Crab Pulsar rotates about 30 times each second. via NASA https://ift.tt/rFAUxwy