A new study has found that the images we take of the most beautiful mountains in our country are generated by a “brainstorming” process.
In other words, the images of the mountains we see are more accurate than the real thing.
Researchers from the University of Sussex, University of York and the University College London have looked at photographs taken from across the country by photographers looking to capture their best shots of the UK’s most scenic mountains.
They have used a computer algorithm to identify the best photos of these stunning landscapes.
But the study also found that those who take their photographs “spend more time searching for the right shots” than those who do not.
What’s more, the researchers found that people who spend more time “listening to their brain” have a better understanding of the mountain landscape than those with a “more analytical mind”.
“This may help explain why there is such a strong correlation between artistic talent and creativity.” “
In the study, the research team looked at thousands of images taken by UK-based photographers, and compared them with the photos of mountains from around the world. “
This may help explain why there is such a strong correlation between artistic talent and creativity.”
In the study, the research team looked at thousands of images taken by UK-based photographers, and compared them with the photos of mountains from around the world.
The researchers analysed 1,000 photographs taken between 2001 and 2012, which covered almost 1,400 miles of UK coastline.
The team looked for “best shots” in a number of ways, including the use of filters, exposure, shutter speed, aperture and colour.
They also looked at the images to see whether they reflected the natural landscape and whether they captured natural features.
The results revealed that the “most beautiful” pictures were taken by “minders” – those who had “the most analytical mind” who spent more time looking for “the right shots”.
“The more people who use a computer to find the best shots, the better the results are,” Professor Geddis told the Guardian.
“When people use a smartphone to look for their best photos, they get results that are not always correct, which is a shame.”
The study was published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
Follow Matt on Twitter and Facebook