Unterwasser Fotografie - Unterwasser Videografie - Foto and Video Kurse
Nachdem Sie all dieses Geld für ein Unterwasser-Gehäuse, Kamera & Blitz ausgegeben haben, ist es auch ganz toll zu wissen wie das ganze funktioniert. Unterwasser gelten andere Regeln wie an Land! Ob blutiger Anfänger oder fortgeschrittener Fotograf - Wir machen Kurse jeden Levels...Kompaktkameras - Spiegelreflex - Makro - Super-Makro - HD Video - Lightroom - Photoshop - Final Cut Pro X - Videos erstellen --- Individuell gestaltete Einzelkurse oder Gruppen-Schulungen
The hairy frogfish (Antennarius striatus) has a rounded body and its skin is covered with spinules resembling hairs. These spinules can be copious and long or very short and almost invisible. As with all frogfish, its expandable mouth allows it to swallow prey as large as itself. The color varies from yellow to brownish-orange, almost white, or even completely black with no visible pattern. The modified dorsal spine is used as a fishing rod and the tip of it has a three-pronged, worm-like esca (lure) which is used to attract prey. The worm-like lure is a way to easily distinguish the hairy frogfish from the similar-looking shaggy frogfish (Antennarius hispidus) with which it is sometimes confused, but which has an esca resembling a pom-pom.
July’s highlights include some very unusual footage, even for Lembeh where the rare and strange are commonplace. A fingered dragonet being eaten by a lizardfish was spotted by one of our sharp-eyed guides and luckily I was there to film the fascinating process. Other cool critters you’ll see in July’s video include a glimpse into the egg pouch of an ornate ghost pipefish where you can even see the eyes of the embryos, a fabulous decorator crab, a pair of mis-matched frogfish and much more. Enjoy the extravaganza!
The coconut octopus or veined octopus (Amphioctopus marginatus) is one of our favorite critters in Lembeh. It uses “tools” like shells and coconuts to build a hiding place and is often seen ‘walking’ on two arms with these tools in the other arms. This behavior is called bipedal locomotion. Some species are very greedy and try to take as many tools as they can carry, which sometimes is just too much to handle. The coconut octopus is a solitary cephalopod.