adaminc t1_jb1m0mj wrote

Tongue hanging out, excessive slobbering, being a bit listless while walking similar to someone that is drinking alcohol, looking thinner than they should be. Other than that, you can't tell if it has CWD, and just have to hope it doesn't.

That said, you can chop off the head, and send it in to local facilities that will test it, this is actually encouraged, so the authorities can better map infected populations. In the meantime, you just let the meat sit in your freezer until they report back.


adaminc t1_jae3l9d wrote


adaminc t1_j2exfz1 wrote

The human retina can actually see UV light, but the lens blocks most of it. If you get cataract surgery, and get an artificial lens implanted, it's possible that you start seeing that UV light, it appears as white though.

It's also dangerous, and you'll need to wear sunglasses outdoors for the rest of your life, during the daytime.


adaminc t1_itg8sjl wrote

It really depends on what is going on in the image, and the exposure settings.

If you are exposing something with relatively low motion, or no motion, these days there really is no difference. But if there is moderate to high motion, than you will see errors start to pop up in the stitched image, especially if the things in motion are moving across stitch edges. If the camera has a built in super-resolution mode where it uses IBIS to shift the sensor, those errors can be even more pronounced and harder to fix in post. Then on top of that, if you need to do longer exposures because the scene is dark, that makes things like motion blurs even harder to deal with because they usually don't look good, or the blur might just suddenly stop, when crossing stitch edges.

So being able to take a single monolithic image will fix most of these issues from the get go.