See haruldane fotoseeria näitab Euroopa ühe suurima liustiku Islandi Vatnajokulli seninägematute jääkoobaste tohutut ilu. Fotograaf Mikael Buck ei kasutanud pildistamisel väliseid allikaid ja piirdus vaid läbi jääkoobaste kumava loomuliku valgusega. Et näidata koobaste mõõtmeid, pildistas Buck kohalikku oskuslikku mägironijat, kes ronib üles mööda jäiseid seinu.

Islandi vanima mägigiidindusettevõtte Local Guide giid Helen Maria ütles: „Igal aastal Vatnajokulli liustik nihkub ja muutub, luues keerukaid koopasüsteeme, mis jäävad enne järgmist moondumist selliseks ainult paariks nädalaks. Fotograafil õnnestus koobaste tõelist ilu jäädvustada kogu selle mitmekesisuses ja hiilguses ja ma loodan, et see kannustab koopaid külastama rohkem inimesi kui kunagi varem.”

Fotod on pildistatud Sony kaameratega Sony α7R II ja RX10 II. Ehk aitavad need fotod ka Eesti soojalt alanud talve pisut külmemaks mõelda.

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: The view on top of the Vatnajökull glacier whilst hiking to access the caves PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Vaade Vatnajökulli liustiku otsast – matk jääkoobaste poole. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopas – ABC tähendab inglise keeles “Amazing Blue Cave” ehk “Imetlusväärne sinine koobas”. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen taking a photo at the entrance to the cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopas – giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson pildistab koopasuuet. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen taking a photo at the entrance to the cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopas – giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson pildistab koopasuuet. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. This view shows a snow storm outside the entrance to the cave. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopas – See pilt näitab koopast väljas mühisevat lumetormi. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Looking up from inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson can be seen ice climbing on the glacier outside. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopast üles vaadates avaneb selline vaatepilt.  Taamal näed, kuidas giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson ronib liustikul. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Looking up from inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson can be seen ice climbing on the glacier outside. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Veel üks vaatepilt ABC koopast üles vaadates. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopa sees. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

ABC koopa sees. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: On top of the Vatnajökull glacier PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Vatnajökulli liustikul. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Helen Maria is pictured inside the waterfall cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Giid Helen Maria portree kosekoopas. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson ronib kosekoopa seinal. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson ronib kosekoopa seinal. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the ?7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Giid Einar Runar Sigurdsson ronib kosekoopa seinal. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Einar Runar Sigurdsson takes a self portrait using the time function in the ABC cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Einar Runar Sigurdsson / Sony

Einar Runar Sigurdssoni autoportree. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: The ABC cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Einar Runar Sigurdsson / Sony

ABC koobas. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony

Kosekoobas. Mikael Buck / Sony

 

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony

Mikael Buck / Sony

 

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony

Kosekoobas. Mikael Buck / Sony