In this case, the Liquib Mirage Effect was used to simulate a reflective
watery surface, as if the rose bushes along the fence are being drowned in a rising
flood. It really had rained an awful lot that day and the night before, but not nearly
enough to cause such a serious flood. The mirroring surface is slightly wavy,
perhaps stirred by a gentle breeze, or maybe disrupted by a raft floating past nearby.
The scale and strength of such disturbances can be controlled by adjusting the
Waviness and Intensity parameters. Notice also that the reflected
roses, leaves, etc. are somewhat squashed, appearing shorter than in the original
picture. That was easily accomplished by setting the Elongation value to
-24 (a positive Elongation would lengthen the Mirage image instead).
This still scene was captured after the Mirage Effect was finalized. It's was
much more interesting to watch while the Mirage was active, with the mirroring
surface constantly quivering, undulated by meandering, and/or swirling motions.