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The Rainforest Canopy in Tambopata Peru
Peru

This is a rare look at the jungle canopy in Tambopata, Peru. The rainforest is vertically divided into four layers. The canopy layer is the second highest layer and filters 80 percent of available sunlight. The rainforest canopy is also thought to hold half of all life on earth. The number of insect species living on this layer is thought to be over 2,000,000 with eighty percent of them remaining undiscovered.

Copyright: Jeff Cremer
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 6000x3000
Geüpload: 01/10/2011
Geüpdatet: 17/04/2014
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Tags: rainforest; canopy; amazon; peru; tambopata; madre de dios; nature; trees; castana
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More About South America

South America makes up the southern half of the Americas and a large part of Latin America. It's home to the world's longest mountain range, biggest waterfall and largest river -- even these mammoths pale in comparison to the stunning variety of life forms thriving in the rainforest. To the northwest, off the coast of Ecuador, lie the Galapagos Islands, which are unique for hosting species not found anywhere else on earth. These were the subject of study for Charles Darwin in his theory of evolution, which he himself said will require proof in every single case. The main languages in South America are Spanish and Portugese, which basically tells you which European countries colonized the place. The South American wars of independence took place over two decades in the early 19th century, led by Simon Bolivar of Venezuela and Jose san Martin of Argentina. Following liberation from Portugal and Spain, South America took off into its own development, capitalizing on the rich deposits of oil, gold, copper, silver and tango musicians. Brazil is the largest country in South America and home to one of the world's best parties, Carnaval. Have you heard of samba music? How about bossa nova? Maybe dancing for three days straight? I can't say enough good things about South America. All the world's continents have amazing secrets and treasures laying in wait for your discovery, but in South America... just have a look at our pictures while you're waiting for online confirmation of your plane tickets to hit your inbox.Text by Steve Smith.