Search Results for 'megaflyover'

Google Sightseeing Safari

There have been many creatures found on Google Earth, but the most impressive ones are mostly there as part of the National Geographic African Megaflyover Project, which brought us thousands of super-high-resolution aerial photographs of Africa.…

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Friday, 9th November 2007

N’dama Skull

In the desert of Mali, West Africa, we find the skull of an ex-cow, which was captured as part of the National Geographic Africa Megaflyover project. By the look of those horns, I’d say the skull…

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Wednesday, 31st January 2007

The Longest Conveyor Belt in the World

Guess where The Longest Conveyor Belt in the World is? Western Sahara of course. (More than half of the conveyor is in high-res, but the particularly cool section shown here has been captured in super high-res…

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Tuesday, 15th August 2006

Victoria Falls

Situated on the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe, this is the jaw-droppingly spectacular Victoria Falls. The falls are known locally as “the smoke that thunders”, and you can certainly see why! There’s a bungee platform if…

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Thursday, 23rd March 2006

Welcome to Google Sightseeing

Google Sightseeing takes you on a tour of the world as seen from satellite, using the free Google Earth program, or Google Maps in your web browser. Our team of authors present weird and wonderful sights as suggested by readers.

Could you be one of our authors? We're looking for more freelance writers - please get in touch for more information.

Previously on Google Sightseeing

The Architecture of Daniel Libeskind

Daniel Libeskind is an American architect known for his bold and unconventional designs for buildings which often significantly (and controversially)…

Trollstigen (Troll’s path)

In a country renowned for its natural beauty, one of the most spectacular landscapes is found along the Trollstigen (Troll’s…

Fill ‘er Up!

In the early days of mass automotive travel, fuel stations often resorted to some wacky gimmicks to differentiate themselves from the pack and lure in customers, such as novelty architecture that made the station building even more of a roadside attraction than the fuel they were selling. Today, many of these wacky 1930s-era stations are icons to thousands of visitors every year.

Recent Comments

  1. Janelle: Hi there, You have done a fantastic job. I will definitely digg it and personally suggest to my friends....
  2. Tammo: This is so awesome. I’m sure this will warrant some more posts once you’ve had a chance to go over...
  3. Danny Nicholson: I cannot see normal Americans visiting this place as The U.S. is hated by this country. I would be...
  4. Tammo: Desert week condensed into a single post these days ;) Great stuff though :)
  5. Ian Brown: Sorry, D. King, we get a lot of spam on the site and while most of it gets caught, the occasional one gets...

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