Tag: Whale Shark

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-070

This image shows the section i created from the original full length photo of Whale Shark T-070.

The process includes rotating the original image to make the upper point of the shark's back as horizontal as possible.
The the image is enhanced to add contrast to the lines and spots.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-070

This image shows the section i created from the original full length photo of Whale Shark T-070.

The process includes rotating the original image to make the upper point of the shark's back as horizontal as possible.
The the image is enhanced to add contrast to the lines and spots.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-070

Whale Shark (Rhincodon Typus) T-070 an individual measuring approximately 6m in length which was encountered on October 14th 2010 at Sail Rock.

Alan's picture
Kristina is visited by Whale Shark T-069 at Sail Rock!!

Kristina Huesgen from Germany recently had what many divers wait many years to experience, if they're lucky...

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-069

Whale Shark (Rhincodon Typus) T-069 is a 4 - 5m individual encountered on July 3rd 2011 at Sail Rock.

The sex of this individual was not confirmed, hopefully this can be determined if the shark is re-sighted.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-066

This individual was first seen at Sail Rock, Koh Phangan. It had no obvious scars or markings and appeared to be in good health.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-047

In this shot of Whale Shark T-047, taken at Sail Rock, the healed scars on the caudal fin are visible.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-047

This photo of Whale Shark T-047, taken at Sail Rock, clearly shows the unusual scrape marks on her underside.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-044

This perfect left-side shot was the one that generated a unique identification number within the Ecocean Whale Shark project database.

Alan's picture
Whale Shark T-044

Although the left side is the shot that will generate an identification number for a previously unsighted Whale Shark, a good right side is also very important in case the shark is seen in the future and only the right side is photographed.

Johnny Williams did a great job in getting clear photos of both sides of this individual