Environmental Science

Incredible photos from the #Water2020 photography competition are what we need right now

Incredible photos from the #Water2020 photography competition are what we need right now

To lockdown in places of little scarcity in the spots of our natural beauty, want to restore yourself to some of nature and find more freshness than a cool lake, swimming in a warm sea, or getting absolutely stressed? Washed in a full stream? Luckily, the #Water2020 contest from the photography app challenged photographers to capture some of the most beautiful watercolor scenes in the world, be it a hot spring or a sea view, so you can explore the blue abyss from the protection of your living room. After all, the competition reminds you that you don’t have to have the most expensive camera to take the best shots, as the winner, Analiza de Guzman, simply captured her winning shot using her cell phone and an attachable macro lens.

The breathtaking shots taken around the world prove that water can be more than just life-sustaining, the images not only show how calm it is but also how powerful it can be. Ready pens, you may want to add a few of these to your coveted next travel plans.

Philippine photographer analyst De Guzman won the competition with his photo ‘Thirsty Ants’, which shows a pair of pants in his garden fighting with almost reaching leaves for H-20’s healthy globe access. She said in a statement, “This image was taken under the mango tree in our garden, where the local ants have settled their colonies.” “The weather here in the Philippines is very hot, so I give them water and most of us face off to take macro photos.”

Entitled ‘New Zealand’s Bridged River’, this shot by  Ghislain Fave shows water coming from molten glaciers. He captured the image using drones to show how the region is changing under climate change, with glaciers like New Zealand’s largest glacier, the Fox Glacier, shrinking in response to rising temperatures. The shot was taken at the Punta Galea Challenge in 2012 and this moment shows a surfer, Lucas Chianca, who was less than elegant exit from a huge wave. Luckily, the surfer was damaged by lots of crashing waves and won the competition. In Punta Gallia, the waves can reach up to 7 meters (23 feet) and reach weights which can be extremely dangerous for inexperienced surfers.

This remarkable composition by Joao Galamba shows the bizarre aesthetic picture as rivers begin to flow again as a result of the first rains of the year, sending an uninterrupted flow of clay from the mountains to the sea. “The division of muddy rivers and ocean waters at sea level is not clear from above, so I had no idea what to expect from there!” Joao Mo. “After launching the drone and facing the bottom of the camera, I was stunned by what I saw …” In these first dazzling photos you can see the crumbling tunnel of your eye floating through the tunnel which is actually the surface of the water seen from below. Taken in the hands of Victor de Valles, it contains an underwater cave in Spain.

Earlier this year, the country reported that these national environments were affected by sewage, and some caves expressed concern about contamination by 10 cm of waste cover and the conservation of animals living in such habitats. Kerið’ by Tom RBG shows a spot of the countless beauties of Iceland that the country earned rightly known as the “Ice of Fire and Land” It shows Kerry Crater Lake, once thought to be a cone-shaped volcano that destroyed magma deposits after a massive eruption. Its foundation probably broke the structure we see later, which was filled with groundwater, creating a beautiful ice lake that was once home to magma.

This silent shot shows how attractive water is in its simplest form. Aulia Rahman is a captive from Indonesia, it shows a small column of the return of the liquid almost completely from the surface of the water. When a photo is a drop of water on the surface of a liquid, the resulting sound resonates with excited bubbles trapped under the water. These pendulum bubbles are for the same reason we hear sounds from splash or flowing water which are two processes involved in many drop-liquid collisions.

Sujon Adhikary from Bangladesh landed in this stunning shot of an Indian flying fox after the animal drowned, a behavior can be observed in the long hot summer, which keeps their body temperature below. Suzanne said she had to wait two hours before the shot time was right, which would definitely make me want to get to the foot of the bat and take the dive myself.