It's hard to believe that Victoria, Australia-based photographer Lincoln Harrison has been taking photos for less than two years. But according to HuffPost UK, the 37-year-old first got a camera in October 2010 -- and that was only to take pictures of items he wanted to sell on eBay.

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"I wasn't planning on getting into photography as a hobby, but a week later I had about eight lenses and all the other goodies, I couldn't wait to get started," Harrison said, according to HuffPost UK.

Since then, he's been going into the Australian outback several times a week to take pictures.

According to News.com.au, it takes up to 15 hours of shooting to get the hundreds of photos needed to create these images.

"It was a gruelling night with a total shooting time [of] 15 hours in freezing conditions, sunset to sunrise," Harrison said last year, according to the Daily Mail.

In Harrison's photos, the rotation of the Earth makes the stars appear as if they're traveling across the sky.

Click over to HuffPost UK to see more of Harrion's photos. And for more amazing footage of the night sky, check out "Under The Namibian Sky," a time-lapse video made with more than 250 hours of compressed footage. Finally, Sean Reeder's "Yosemite Range Of Light" is also not to be missed.

LOOK: Lincoln Harrison's Australian Outback Night Sky Photos:

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  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)

  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)

  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)

  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)

  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)

  • Amazing Starry Sky Photos

    (Pictured the amazing star trails over the Aussie outback) At first glance these pictures look like something that greets you at the end of a kaleidoscope. But these marvels are the product of up to 15 hours of shooting the stars in the Aussie outback. The swirling spectacles were snapped using long exposure lenses on a Nikon D7000 and a Nikon D3100 camera by Australian photographer Lincoln Harrison who spends hours shooting the night sky armed with an array of lenses. (Lincoln Harrison, Caters News)