Bottom of the Bottle
Literally. I cut the bottom of a wine bottle off using a bottle cutter (you can see it at my site) and took a wide angle shot of the drops of wine being poured into the glass. Just an experiment.
It's time to look at the big picture - that is, shoot with a wide angle. With a wide angle lens, you're getting a larger canvas than usual to craft your composition. A photographer can use wide angles not merely for landscapes and architecture but even for street photography, portraiture, and photojournalism. Wide angle lenses often distort the image but it's up to you to use that characteristic advantageously - for instance, using a wide angle lens for pet portraits allows you to get up close and personal - the distortion can often bring out singular features like their eyes. Most mobile phone cameras are wide-angle by design, but some now have an additional lens for ultra-wide capabilities. This challenge is anyways more about the composition, rather than the gear. Get low to the ground and angle upwards, this will yield a wide-angle look regardless of the specific gear in your hand. If you don't have access to a dedicated wide-angle lens, shoot as wide as you can with the equipment you have - try generating a composition that gives the viewer the impression that a wide-angle was used. Clear the scene in front of the camera convey a more expansive view. Get lower to the ground and angle up. Or try your hand at miniatures --you are only limited by your own creativity! There's a great deal of promise and versatility in a wide-angle shot. Let's see all the creative ways we can come up with to showcase it