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The world seen by a drone

Con un calado cada vez mayor de la tecnología en nuestro día a día, los drones se han convertido (casi) en algo cotidiano. Lo que empezó como arma de guerra ahora es un verdadero generador de arte y ha conseguido hacer accesibles alturas que para el ojo humano eran imposibles. Su capacidad de volar alto ha capturado la curiosidad de los fotógrafos. Sólo hace falta echar un vistazo a la Dronestagram, una red social donde más de 600 millones de usuarios comparten sus capturas más impactantes y vertiginosas.

Esta red social llamó la atención de la mismísima National Geographic, con quien llevan tres ediciones eligiendo las veinte mejores fotografías a vista de dron en el International Drone Photography Contest. Hoy nos permitimos hacer nuestra propia selección. Estas son, sin duda, nuestras seis favoritas:

1. Impossible selfie: “Huia dam New Zealand” de Brendon Dixon.

2. Provence’s magic: “Fields of Lavender in Valensole, Provence, France” de @jcourtial

3. Sauvage tourism: “Summer Camp, Amadores, Gran Canaria, Spain” de Karolis Janulis

4. Brazilian patterns: “Copacabana, Rio de Janeiro, Brasil” de Ulysses Padilha

5. Spicy red: “Red Chili Farmer, Guntur, India” de @Aurobird

6. Euription: “Piton de la Fournaise Volcano” de DroneCopters


Technology has been increasingly becoming part of our day-a-day life. So it might not seem rare that drones have actually become something (almost) quotidian. What began as a war weapon is now a potential art maker and makes accessible heights that were impossible just a few years ago. Its capacity of flying higher and higher has sparked photographers’ interest. We just need to have a look at Dronestagram, a specialized social network were more than 600 million users share their most astonishing and vertiginous shots.

Even National Geographic put its eye on Dronestagram, with whom have already organized three contests to choose the twenty most stunning pictures captured by a drone in the International Drone Photography Contest. Now we would choose our favourite ones as well. There they go.

1. Impossible selfie: “Huia dam New Zealand” by Brendon Dixon.

2. Provence’s magic: “Fields of Lavender in Valensole, Provence, France” by @jcourtial

3. Sauvage tourism: “Summer Camp, Amadores, Gran Canaria, Spain” by Karolis Janulis

4. Brazilian patterns: “Copacabana, Rio de Janeiro, Brasil” by Ulysses Padilha

5. Spicy red: “Red Chili Farmer, Guntur, India” by @Aurobird

6. Euription: “Piton de la Fournaise Volcano” by DroneCopters

Technology has been increasingly becoming part of our day-a-day life. So it might not seem rare that drones have actually become something (almost) quotidian. What began as a war weapon is now a potential art maker and makes accessible heights that were impossible just a few years ago. Its capacity of flying higher and higher has sparked photographers’ interest. We just need to have a look at Dronestagram, a specialized social network were more than 600 million users share their most astonishing and vertiginous shots.

Even National Geographic put its eye on Dronestagram, with whom have already organized three contests to choose the twenty most stunning pictures captured by a drone in the International Drone Photography Contest. Now we would choose our favourite ones as well. There they go.

1. Impossible selfie: “Huia dam New Zealand” by Brendon Dixon.

2. Provence’s magic: “Fields of Lavender in Valensole, Provence, France” by @jcourtial

3. Sauvage tourism: “Summer Camp, Amadores, Gran Canaria, Spain” by Karolis Janulis

4. Brazilian patterns: “Copacabana, Rio de Janeiro, Brasil” by Ulysses Padilha

5. Spicy red: “Red Chili Farmer, Guntur, India” by @Aurobird

6. Euription: “Piton de la Fournaise Volcano” by DroneCopters

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