Descending from a height of 1,600 feet, wingsuit flyer Joakim Sommer and his wing man Tom Erik Heimen completed the dramatic fly-by from Norway's longest and deepest fjord, Sognefjor. Reaching speeds of up to 150 mph, the pair undertook the crazy stunt as a birthday present for a friend. Flying just three feet over the heads of the thrilled onlookers, Joakim and Tom whizzed past the group as they sat and huddled on a brick wall on the edge of the ravine.
Entries in incredible (38)
AMAZING up-close photos of a raging volcano left one intrepid photographer with burned feet after he trekked right up to the crater. Miles Morgan, 42, was just one metre away from the source of the irruptions when he took some of these incredible images and video of Kilauea Volcano in Hawaii.The Kilauea Volcano is one of the most active volcanos in the world and has been irrupting constantly for the last 20 years.
Fearless Pedro Oliva, from Brazil, paddled within feet of the red-hot lava flows pouring down from Kilauea volcano, on the Hawaiian island of Kauai. But as if that wasn't enough, he decided to get out and explore the expanding coastline - on foot, setting fire to the paddle. Wearing white sunglasses to protect him from the lavas glare, Pedro walked on recently cooled flows which rapidly expand the islands size. Carrying his kayak and oar on his shoulder, he nonchalantly posed for photos - even taking time to drink a can of drink. Pedro was part of an expedition to explore some of Hawaii's lesser known kayaking routes with Chris Korbulic and Ben Stookesberry. They were filming the latest leg of TV program Kaiak, an adventure kayak series aired on Brazilian channel Canal Off. During the trip the team explored four islands - Big Island, Maui, Kauai, and Oahu - scouting over 300 waterfalls and rivers.
A construction company in Japan has developed a method of tearing down a building without the noise, smell or dust caused by conventional demolition. It's a novel but effective approach to deconstruction in densely built cities. Rob Muir reports.
Dashboard cameras capture incredible footage of a meteor as it streaks across the sky in Chelyabinsk, Russia and explodes before it damaged buildings and shattered windows, which caused injuries to more than 1,000 people. Rough Cut (no reporter narration/part no audio).