Here at Google Sightseeing we love a chance to create a post about the scenic wonders of Norway1. Today we…
Check out these weird coloured rings in Florida (centre of alien activity). Our submitter, Woowoowoo, reckons this is an example of “Newton’s Rings”. Nope we’d never heard of them either, but fortunately Wikipedia had.
Friday, 1st July 2005
SeaWorld is a chain of theme parks featuring killer whale, sea lion and dolphin shows. When I first read about SeaWorld I was very confused by the fact that “Shamu”, the chain’s mascot killer whale, manages to appear twice a…
Wednesday, 29th June 2005
Jay Soffian spotted this large type on the roof of an airplane hanger at Miami International Airport. Apparently Avborne is “one of the largest independent maintenance providers in North America”.
Monday, 13th June 2005
Here’s a rather nice double drawbridge near the Fort Lauderdale Beach in Florida. The road itself is Sunrise Boulevard (hehe, we don’t have boulevards over here) which sounds like a fake road name if you ask me Thanks: Thomas Ploskina
Friday, 10th June 2005
Amongst the Coral Reefs of the John Pennekamp State Park we can see an intentionally sunk 329 foot long military ship. Apparently two such ships, the Coast Guard Cutters DUANE and BIBB, were sunk here in 1987 with open hatchways…
Friday, 27th May 2005
Here’s an open drawbridge in Jacksonville, Florida. Pretty cool, anyone found any more? Thanks: David Fletcher
Friday, 27th May 2005
Previously on Google Sightseeing
Google Street View may be ever-expanding in its reach, but it’s still a long way from covering the entire world. There are numerous services that not only offer their own street-level imagery but have beaten Google to the punch in numerous cities around the globe. That got us wondering just what we’re missing from other sites over here at Google Sightseeing, so join us as we take a two-part tour of street-level imagery in places Street View hasn’t reached yet!
Known as site of one of the most pivotal naval battles in history, today Midway Atoll strikes an odd balance between its military past and its tropical paradise locale. It’s also one of the most remote places ever visited by Google Street View.