Commendation to Nature Launched on October 29th

The Natural History Department of BBC Studios filmed the new series of IPis, which will premiere on October 29th. It spanned 5 years and was co-produced by BBC producer Michael Gunton, with Sir David Attenborough as the lead narrator, while Hans Zimmer and his team worked tirelessly to create the original soundtrack.

At the “Earth Pulsation III” event on October 27th, Jonny Keeling, the head of BBC Studios’ natural history department and one of the producers, shared the creative philosophy and exciting story of their film with a live audience. He explained that it was possible to showcase the Earth’s grandeur and grandeure to global audiences through aerial photography technology from varying perspectives. In 2016, they zoomed in close to the camera, focusing on the animals themselves.

During the 1904-day filming period of Earth Pulsation III, the production team traveled to 43 countries and regions across six continents, where they used advanced shooting equipment like light drones for high-speed video footage and remote deep-sea submersibles to capture numerous “first time” shots in history. For example, they utilized a specially designed motion “tracking tag” camera to shoot on the back of the southern right whale, observing the Valdes Peninsula from the perspective of this whale; Exploring the depths beneath the surface with its own way.

During the opening episode of “Coasts” in 1957, Sir David Attenborough recounted his experience of visiting Rennes Island, which was an unfamiliar place for people. He had just led the filming crew there and encountered an adult green sea turtle and a newly hatched small green Sea Turtle when they were filmers.

Additionally, the first episode features the “Ice Sea Angel,” a naked sea butterfly that is both greedy and evil. This creature’s ambush actions are similar to the plot of science fiction horror movies. Furthermore, filming crews also captured the most comprehensive footage of the interaction between the great white shark and the South African seal off the coast of South Africa, which took four years to capture alone. However, this behavior has not been scientifically studied until now. Now, scientists are studying this matter.

Among the most difficult aspects of shooting photos in deep sea is the task assigned to them. The team utilized advanced shooting techniques, including high-powered cameras and remote control boats like drones, to brave the rough waters and journeyed into the cold and dark depths. They were also surprised to find a “pearl octopus nursery” located approximately 3000 meters away from the surface of the sea, filming the precious moments of innocent baby pearl owls swimming into it.

After almost two decades since the broadcast of “Earth Pulse” on BBC, human beings have seen rapid technological changes, and all ecosystems and countless creatures sharing this planet with them are also experiencing the effects of these changes. The animals living on this earth are constantly adapting their way of life to cope with the vast changes that have occurred on Earth. As initiators of human civilization, it is time to change everything and live in harmony so that all things can coexist harmoniously and endure forever.

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