This mountain is everywhere, but it is difficult to locate in reality.
The iconic Windows XP default desktop wallpaper, located on a green hillside under a bright blue sky, is one of the most viewed photos in the world, but its general pleasure has always plagued Internet residents because of their position in the real world Very confusing-some people think it is a real photo.
The editor-in-chief of SFGate recently set out to search for earthly themes in a computer background, and found grapes covered in grapes on alpaca farms and on the street across from Highway 12 in Sonoma, California.
This photo even has an incredible background story: on a Friday afternoon in January 1
O’Rear said: “Most people who saw this photo, billions of people, thought it was not a real photo.” “Driving through the Sonoma Mountains in January, I always get a carpet of green grass. Beautiful. I know, it’s just perfect light, perfect cloud.”
O’Rear, 79, uploaded the photos to a photo agency. When Microsoft discovered O’Rear’s photo, the company permanently paid an unknown number, but allegedly a six-digit copyright, and quickly posted it worldwide as part of a $1 billion marketing campaign.
Although O’Rear has played for the Los Angeles Times, the Kansas City Star and National Geographic magazine for more than two decades, he knows that his ubiquitous “Bliss” mountain image will be his memory.
He told the publication: “25 years after National Geographic photography, there is no mention of geography on my tombstone.”
Despite his ubiquity and fame, he made an impression on him-he said: “An email about this photo was passed in less than a week.” He linked his legacy to technology companies and did not make him loyal.
He said: “I am obsessed with Apple.”