Amazing photos gallery
In its most general sense, a panorama is any wide view of a physical space. It has also come to refer to a wide-angle representation.
All photos are clickable, just click and get full size photos.
3 Lakes beach (Primorye, Russia, near Nakhodka)
3 sexy girls on pier (panorama view)
Girls swimming and jumping. Beauty athletic bodys girls in swimsuit and activewear.
Island, very cool sea view from pier
This is panorama photos, click for full, print it now!
Panorama of Vladivostok (Golden Horn Bay)
Vladivostok is Russia's largest port city on the Pacific Ocean and the administrative center of Primorsky Krai. It is situated at the head of the Golden Horn Bay not far from the Russo-Chinese border and North Korea. It is the home port of the Russian Pacific Fleet. The name Vladivostok loosely translates from Russian as "rule the East" a name based on that of Vladikavkaz, at that time a Russian fortress in the Caucasus.
The city is located in the southern extremity of Muravyov-Amursky Peninsula, which is about 30 km long and approximately 12 km wide.
The highest point is Mount Kholodilnik, the height of which is 257 m. Eagle's Nest Mount is often called the highest point of the city; however, with the height of only 199 m (214 m according to other sources), it is the highest point of the downtown area, but not of the whole city.
Vladivostok shares the latitude with Sapporo, Sukhumi, Almaty, Florence, Marseille, A Coruna, Boston, and Toronto.
Sapphire Princess in Vladivostok (2005)
The Sapphire Princess is a cruise ship for the Princess Cruises line which entered service in 2004. It was built in Japan by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, an oddity given that most cruise ships today are constructed in Europe. It's only "sister" ship is the Diamond Princess. The ship operates a trans-Tasman circuit during the southern hemisphere summer, from Sydney down to Hobart before cruising across the Tasman to Milford Sound and going around New Zealand up to Auckland. The ship's hull was originally called the Diamond Princess. Construction was delayed when a huge fire swept through the ship during construction. Because the ship's completion would be delayed, her sister ship which was being constructed at the same time assumed the role of the Diamond. This name swap helped to keep the delivery date of the current Sapphire on time, while delaying the delivery of the Diamond just a bit.
Khabarovsk, city center, Coca-Cola ice rebranding
The Coca-Cola Company (NYSE: KO)is the largest manufacturer, distributor and marketer of non-alcoholic beverage concentrates and syrups in the world, and one of the largest corporations in the United States. The company is best known for its flagship product Coca-Cola, invented by pharmacist John Stith Pemberton in 1886. The Coca-Cola formula and brand was bought in 1889 by Asa Candler who incorporated The Coca-Cola Company in 1892. Besides its namesake Coca-Cola beverage, Coca-Cola currently offers nearly 400 brands in over 200 countries or territories.
The company operates a franchised distribution system dating back to 1889 where TCCC only produces syrup concentrate which is then sold to various bottlers throughout the world who hold an exclusive territory.
The Coca-Cola Company is headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia. Its stock is listed on the NYSE and is part of DJIA and S&P 500.
St. Basil's Cathedral (Pokrovsky Sobor) Moscow Cathedral, Red Square (Cathedral of the Virgin Protectress)
Built by Ivan the Terrible in the 1550s, this intriguing cathedral bordering Red Square consists of nine separate chapels, each capped with its own individually shaped and colored dome.
Moscow GUM, Red Square
Almost the entire eastern side of Red Square is taken up by GUM (pronounced 'Goom'), the massive former state department store. The ornate mid-20th century facade conceals an elegant, 19th-century steel frame and glass construction that reminds one of the great railway stations of Paris and London.
Its arcades and galleries are now lined with both glitzy Western shops and the odd traditional Russian one, but it has an interesting history. Commandeered by Soviet bureaucrats during the first Five-Year Plan, it was used in 1932 by Stalin for the lying-in-state of his wife, Nadezhda, who had, not surprisingly, committed suicide. He apparently stayed there for days, taking careful note of who turned up - and who didn't.
This was also where the huge photographic portraits of the Communist leaders that festooned Red Square were assembled, having been developed in swimming pools.
Lenin's Mausoleum, Moscow Kremlin, Red Square
The Moscow Kremlin usually referred to as simply The Kremlin, is a historic fortified complex at the heart of Moscow.
Grotesque it may be, but few visitors to Moscow can resist a peek at pickled remains of the father of Soviet Russia. The Lenin Mausoleum sits beneath the Kremlin's towers on Red Square.
Its star exhibit was nearly shown the dustbin by Boris Yeltsin back in 1993. The blustering former president decided that it was no longer appropriate for the revolutionary to lie, as it were, in state, and removed the traditional honour guard from the doors.
Lenin's corpse survived Yeltsin's attack, however, and can still be filed past by the curious, all shrunken and yellow and waxy. Queuing up is easier than it used to be years ago, when visitors had to queue up in files of two, take their hats off and keep their hands out of their pockets, even on the coldest Moscow day.
The Kremlin Palace (Moscow)
Red Square and the Kremlin are the spiritual and historical centre of Moscow and Russia. They never ever disappoint the visitor. The poet Vladimir Mayakovsky, once described Red Square as the centre of the earth, and the vast cobble stoned area does have a curvature that seemed to follow the earth's surface itself.
Along one side loom the myriad ramparts and towers of the Kremlin, one of the most extraordinary places you will ever visit. Its fortifications, palaces and cathedrals are an intriguing mix of European and Asiatic styles that seem to remind you simultaneously of the Medicis and Genghis Khan.
The treasures of the Armoury Palace and the other museums are breathtaking, but there's so much to see and admire in here that one whole day would never do it justice. Be warned though: the Kremlin is only open to the public at set times, and the visitor entrance is at the rear in Alexander Gardens, rather than on Red Square as you might expect.
Moscow Urban view
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