Currently, the Field’s Otto robot is housed in the Devon farmhouse by Tim Shepherd, a quiet, truth-loving man who pioneered for a long time. The Secret Life of Plants five years ago. He miraculously connects with Chris Field, whose hands have tattoos of carnivorous plants, but the two begin to help Gunton achieve a brief accomplishment that began just a little bit later.
“We wanted to cover the plants in Planet Earth list, so we went to Kew Gardens with a product full of the things we wanted to photograph plants doing like ‘fighting,’ ‘thinking,’ ‘counting,’ all kinds of animal words, and they were all on the entrance walls, “says Gunton.” They said, “OK, but you can still get all the incoming comma.” Plants do all this, at different times. It has become our mantra Green Planet—That’s the only difference between plants and animals is that they move at different times. ”
To do this, they are pushing the technology from simple to surreal. Williams found a microscope in California that could record a 10-micron-wide-minute stomata of open plant leaves and stems that allow carbon dioxide, oxygen, and water to circulate in and out of plant tissues, opening and closing to show photosynthesis. And then there are the drones.
The group introduced the use of drones for recording, launching them in 2011’s Global broadcast, the best year for the first video to start, 2012 Skyfall, used them to shoot James Bond while chasing a motorcycle on the roof of the Grand Bazaar in Istanbul. For others Green Planet shooting, however, drones were banned due to ground rules, so Williams turned the window cleaner into a lightweight additional Emu with a broken drone body at the end and a drone camera hanging down.
The real problem of Drone Green Planet, says Gunton, robbed people, not technically. “We used FPV drones, speed drones, which have a front-facing camera,” he explains. “Pilots are like computer games and they have a lot of training to play crazy games. What we wanted him to do was use this amazing skill to be able to use the drones in more detail, but to remove the foot from the foot. ”
As a result, images that look very similar to a drone shoot in any big-screen movie or TV show, depicting events that take hours to fly at high speeds. For real “red teeth in the tooth and nails”, however, long-range cameras were the only option. Williams, Field, and the unit engineers first broke the Otto robot, and then came up with Triffid, which uses the same technology as the Slider ladder. In full development, Triffid stands 2.1 meters high, but can fall to the ground. Williams then spent more time on the front pages and found a 24-mm smaller lens to fit into the insect-infested hole.