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Подводное плавание с гигантским осьминогом (6)

Magnum 70
TheNewYorkTimes - Session

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As the diver neared, the giant Pacific octopus splayed its tentacles out showing its 16-foot height. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak
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The octopus stares into the camera for a quick selfie. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak
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Giant Pacific octopus are highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation to match their surroundings in one-tenth of a second. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak
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This particular octopus was curious to see what the divers were doing. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak
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Andrey found the octopus 65-foot below the ocean's surface in Rudnaya Bay. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak
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This is the largest species of octopus. They weigh around 88-pounds. RUDNAYA BAY, RUSSIA: THIS PHOTOGRAPHER snapped a selfie with the world?s largest OCTOPUS - which measures sixteen-foot long. In one image, the 88-pound giant Pacific octopus approached the diver for a quick photo opportunity. In another, the intelligent creature locked eyes with the camera as it surveyed its surroundings. Photographer Andrey Shpatak (59), from Russia, was diving in the Sea of Japan near Rudnaya Bay, Russia, when he came across this giant Pacific octopus 65-foot below the ocean?s surface. This is the largest breed of octopus in the world. The giant Pacific octopus is also the longest-living species of octopus although they still only live to be around five-years-old ? dying shortly after breeding. They?re highly intelligent creatures and can change their pigmentation in one-tenth of a second to match their surroundings. In lab tests, giant Pacific octopuses have also opened jars and solved maze puzzles. mediadrumworld.com / Andrey Shpatak

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