In infrared photography, the film or image sensor used is sensitive to infrared light. Film is usually sensitive to visible light too, so an infrared-passing filter is used; this lets infrared (IR) light pass through to the camera, but blocks all or most of the visible light.
When these filters are used together with infrared-sensitive film or sensors, very interesting “in-camera effects” can be obtained; false-color or black-and-white images with a dreamlike or sometimes lurid appearance known as the “Wood Effect,” an effect mainly caused by foliage (such as tree leaves and grass) strongly reflecting in the same way visible light is reflected from snow
If you want to learn more about Infrared photography, why not check the Wikipedia article out on it?
The credits can be found at the very end of the post. Be sure to check them out:
dingodave, ec808x, ekillian, CraigMarston, MichiLauke, asiantuntija, Omar Junior, werol, Dannie, Dogeo, yoga, allonkira, blackdaddy, Omar Junior, davedeluria, Gert van Duinen, snailfan-man, Dannie Tj. – 李泉亮, p0rphyrogene, yoga – photowork, Pandowo014, lyanglarhaltz, AB-, Josh Sommers, :: Guto ::, zevaazka, scott pruett , ComprehensiveOne, jvdmeij, Shawn O’Connell Photography, the dreaming tree, Orange Bread, allonkira, Otit Onarev, CowGummy, Tschisi, allonkira, daniel, CowGummy, Dogeo, allonkira, MichiLauke, shin-ex, Josh Sommers, lucyfer77, La-Vita-a-Bella, ilimel, MichiLauke (2), Christian Lim, Mary Kay, Caras Ionut, David Keochkerian