"Corrie White, the artist behind Liquid Drop Art, has a talent for capturing the surreal impact of a water droplet. White’s photographs allow viewers to see something that would normally be “invisible to the human eye.” Most of the water droplets were created with a medicine dropper and food dyes. According to the White’s bio, the “forms of water and milk shapes are pure and unedited.” "
Well, perhaps the tiny drops of water we can't but I know how to do it when sitting on top of a waterfall that is at least 15 feet high. Have to be on top of the falls so that your eye doesn't travel that far.
Position yourself above a waterfall and throw sticks in the pool before the waterfall and follow the stick as it falls. Keep doing this until you don't need the stick anymore to follow the speed of the water as it cascades down. You will begin to see the individual water droplets instead of a steady stream.
Now repeatedly do this over and over again. Follow the water, see the droplets and now the rushing sound of water will change with the sound of individual buckets of water as it hits the bottom and then return your eyes to the top of the waterfalls quickly and repeatedly.
The water turns back into one big stream of water when returning your eyes to the top and then turn back to individual splatters as your eyes travel down at the same speed as the water.
Look up at the landscape at a distance. The landscape will undulate slowly for a few seconds until your eyes adjust back to 'normal' vision.