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30 Years After Humanity
This is for the Photoshop Challenge!!
A scene depicting a once bustling city center covered in overgrowth after it was reclaimed by nature. 30 years ago all of humanity was destroyed, leaving behind their many creations and constructions to slowly rot.
I won't bother running through the list of things that have been done to this scene because I'd be sitting here all day! Instead, here's a "Before" picture:
SM2 Abandoned Train Stop.
This train stop has been sitting in my hard drive for too long. Time to release it!.
Best plopped in those seedy parts of town....or industrial areas perhaps.
Plop cost 3000
Bulldoze cost 300
Power req 44
It still acts as a passenger station plus it will let freight trains go through it.
No dependencies and as a bonus it is also Maxis vanilla rail compatible.
Works like a charm!
Before you cast your vote, please view the first comment to see it in full resolution!
Crashing waves, custom water texture, custom beach texture, fog/mist, boat reflections, boat ripples, and the usual stuff that I include in nearly all of my pictures (which includes finding a suitable filter, faded black borders, slight tilt shift, editing some of the color values to make them "pop", and then varying levels of saturation, glow, and sharpening)
From my "South Pacific" entry in my CJ, True Earth:
"...After getting off our cruise ship, we make our way across Easter Island to Anakena Beach. Anakena is one of two beaches that Easter Island has to offer - the rest of the island is quite rocky and barren, making it a popular tourist destination. We're surrounded by wild horses, endless palm trees, and the sound of crashing waves once we get to the beach, and Moai statues face inwards towards the island to greet us once we get there. The Rapa Nui people purposely placed the Moai facing inland while they were being constructed some 600-800 years ago - to show that they were protecting and honoring the people of Easter Island. The mysterious Moai statues offer more questions than answers: how were they built, how were they set up, and how did the Rapa Nui people move the statues across the island? No one really knows for certain, so we just sit back and admire their greatness. After checking out the Moai, we spend the rest of our day lounging around in our inner tubes, taking in the natural beauty of the island - it's truly a one of a kind destination."
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