Upside down planter isn’t special anymore, but how about jellyfish shaped air plant? Using sea urchin shells as upside down planters, LA-based designer and art director Cathy Van Hoang create below little aerial jellyfish. Right species and modeling, these beautiful air plants look just like tiny jellyfish floating in the air. Want to have one? Just hand over to PetitBeast’s Etsy store.
Alexander Semenov is a graduate of Lomonosov’s Moscow State University in the department of Zoology. As a specialist at the White Sea Biological Station (WSBS), he got great chance to witness the amazing underwater world and took sea life photography. Today we will like to present you some stunning shots about jellyfishes (Lion’s Mane jellyfish -Cyanea capillata- and Moon Jelly – Aurelia aurita) on the White Sea that Semenov took while being submerged. You can find more of Semenov’s gorgous underwater photography on Behance. And now, is the jellyfish time!
All images © Alexander Semenov – Behance
Jellyfish are scary but gorgeous creatures! And they looks incredibly beautiful in below photos taken by Alexander Semenov – a Russian marine biologist and underwater photographer who studies sea life through the lenses. These phenomenon jellyfish photos were taken from the Red Sea where water was clear, sun was shining and weather was sweet. Semenov says, “They have appeared on our planet long before us, but now for us they look like an alien race, not the typical representatives of the animal world.” Hope you enjoy the magical underwater world brought by Semenov as I did. [source]
Jellyfish Lake is a well-known dive site in the Pacific island of Palau. It is one of the rock islands, a series of small, rocky, uninhabited archipelagos off the coast of Koror. It contains over ten million jellyfish that have descended and evolved from a common ancestor, the spotted jellyfish.
Jellyfish Lake is completely isolated, but in the distant past, it had an outlet to the ocean. The outlet was closed off and the high jellyfish population was isolated and started to feed on quickly-reproducing algae. Contrary to popular belief, the jellyfish of Jellyfish Lake do have small stinging cells, or nematocysts. However, because the stinging cells are so tiny, their sting is not detectable on most human tissue, so tourists can enjoy swimming with them much closer than would be possible anywhere else.
This is the aerial photo taken by by Huntster.
And now let’s check out how it look like in the like.