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832-153888 - A giant tunnel boring machine of the specialist firm Herrenknecht, length 90 meters, bore diameter more than 10 meters, in front of the construction site of the second tube of the Kaiser Wilhelm Tunnel at the Ediger-Eller district, Rhineland-Palatinate, G
832-153890 - A giant tunnel boring machine of the specialist firm Herrenknecht, length 90 meters, bore diameter more than 10 meters, in front of the construction site of the second tube of the Kaiser Wilhelm Tunnel at the Ediger-Eller district, Rhineland-Palatinate, G
832-153891 - A giant tunnel boring machine of the specialist firm Herrenknecht, length 90 meters, bore diameter more than 10 meters, in front of the construction site of the second tube of the Kaiser Wilhelm Tunnel at the Ediger-Eller district, Rhineland-Palatinate, G
832-153892 - A giant tunnel boring machine of the specialist firm Herrenknecht, length 90 meters, bore diameter more than 10 meters, in front of the construction site of the second tube of the Kaiser Wilhelm Tunnel at the Ediger-Eller district, Rhineland-Palatinate, G
1012-107 - Whale shark. Growing over 17m in length, despite it is th largest fish of the world, scientists still do not know a lot about the Whale Shark, such as where they migrate to, why divers don't see the free swimming babies, etc. Here, a bunch of divers may be a bit too close to the 8m long shark. By regulations in Ningaloo, swimmers have to be 3 meter from the whale shark. Ningaloo Reef, Western Australia
975-120 - Baby Mountain Gorilla is inquisitive but content in the Volcanoes National Park, munching on a bit of leaf. Volcanoes National Park, Virunga mountains, Rwanda, East Africa
979-3621 - Lindblad undersea specialist Carlos Navarro with a playful California sea lion (Zalophus californianus) at Los Islotes, Baja California Sur in the Gulf of California (Sea of Cortez), Mexico
979-4423 - Adult Southern Rockhopper Penguins (Eudyptes chrysocome chrysocome) in the Falkland Islands. This is the smallest yellow-crested, black-and-white penguin in the genus Eudyptes. It reaches a length of 45-58 cm (18-23 in) and typically weighs 2-3.4 kg (4.4-7.5 lb), although there are records of exceptionally large rockhoppers weighing 5 kg (11 lbs). Their common name refers to the fact that unlike many other penguins which negotiate obstacles by sliding on their bellies or by awkward climbing using their flipper-like wings as aid, Rockhoppers will try to jump over boulders and across cracks. This behavior is by no means unique to this species however - at least the other "crested" penguins of the genus Eudyptes hop around rocks too. Southern Rockhopper Penguins have a global population of roughly 1 million pairs, perhaps a bit more. About two-thirds of the global population belongs to E. c. chrysocome which breeds on the Falkland Islands and on islands off Argentina and southern Chile. The Southern Rockhopper Penguin is classified as Vulnerable species by the IUCN.
979-3805 - Antarctic Fur Seal (Arctocephalus gazella) pups at play at the abandoned Norwegian whaling station at Stromness on the island of South Georgia, Southern Atlantic Ocean
979-6360 - California sea lion (Zalophus californianus) biting swim fins underwater at Los Islotes (the islets) just outside of La Paz, Baja California Sur in the Gulf of California (Sea of Cortez), Mexico.
979-3622 - Lindblad undersea specialist Carlos Navarro with a playful California sea lion (Zalophus californianus) at Los Islotes, Baja California Sur in the Gulf of California (Sea of Cortez), Mexico
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