God is the most creative and wise artist in this universe and of this universe. Everything you see in nature is different in it and is very unique. Whether it is a flower or a human being, they all are different in all aspects.
This is about the things which we can see on earth but still there are lots of things which we cannot see from ground level. To see them we have to move above the ground level. So just to give you the pleasure of watching some of the most amazing creations nature we have brought to you wonderful pictures of some of the very unique shaped islands.
When you will see these pictures you will find these islands of random shapes but when you go through this complete article your imagination will go to some other level and a different image will appear in your mind for the same picture.
It looks like Mother Nature has used her sense of humor and has tried to form a unique world. Some islands are of animal shape and some are of plants and vegetables shape. But one which I loved the most is the island which is of heart shape and this proves that even nature is I love with earth and earth is in love with nature. Jump down to have a look.
The islands of Manukan, Mamutik and Sulug in Malaysia are graciously grouped to form a smiley, greeting visitors fortunate enough to view them from the air.
This tree comes courtesy of the Isles of Scilly, off the coast of Cornwall. It’s quite an elaborate over sized shrub, with a trunk, branches, foliage, and even soil and roots at its base. Nature at its best!
Yup, this island looks like what you most likely think it does: a lonesome sperm cell swimming in the big blue sea. Unfortunately, we don’t know much more about this landmass other than that it was snapped somewhere on a flight between Europe and Japan.
This incredible island was snapped while photographer Badruddeen took off from the Male International Airport, in the Maldives.
This image shows Huvahendhoo Island, one of the many islands of the Maldives. Doesn’t this islet look like a Venetian carnival mask, with its different eye ornamentation?
The Maldives is a real treasure trove when it comes to finding islands of all shapes and sizes. There are a total of 1,190 coral islands grouped in a double chain of 26 atolls, meaning there are lots to choose from.
The Maldives is spread out over about 90,000 sq km – making it one the world’s most dispersed countries. Yet sadly, its islands are also some of the most at risk. With an average ground level of just 1.5 m (4 ft 11 in), the Maldives is the lowest country on Earth, and due to global warming and rising sea levels, its islands are sinking – slowly but surely.
These lungs appear complete with a trachea and bronchi (that’ll be the road)! The bronchioles, meanwhile, come courtesy of the lush vegetation, turning the island into a real set of ‘green lungs’.
Was such an aerial design the intention of the owners of this luxury villa with swimming pool and tennis court on an islet in the Florida Keys? Surely not! But it certainly works!
The Danish island pictured here is Æbelø in the sea of Kattegat, just off the north coast of Funen (Denmark’s third-largest island). With its triangular shape and long ‘tail’, it really does look like a stingray. Don’t miss that cloud above trying to mimic the island’s shape!
The Lesser Sunda Islands in Indonesia sure are beautiful – even when seen from as far away as space. But, in their midst, there is one truly strange character.
This incredible human eye, complete with retina and iris, can be found in the Maldives. Or, staying with the marine motif, perhaps it could be conceived of as a majestic jellyfish. Actually, of course, it’s a coral reef – or, according to photographer Mohamed Sharif, the birth of an island…
The largest island of the Galapagos Islands, Isabela Island, looks just like a seahorse – and an ancient one, too! The island was formed by volcanic eruptions that occurred millions of years ago.
As we can see from this image taken by the Moderate-resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) aboard NASA’s Terra satellite in 2002, the largest island of the Galapagos Islands, Isabela Island, looks just like a seahorse – and an ancient one, too! The island was formed by volcanic eruptions that occurred millions of years ago. If you look closely, you can see the three craters of the volcanoes that created the island.
Awesome, look, a boomerang, right in the middle of the South China Sea! If you want to spot it, you have a good chance to do so on a flight from Manila to Kuala Lumpur – about 45 minutes after take-off, advises photographer, Earl.
The atoll is part of the Spratly Islands – an archipelago of over 750 islets, reefs, cays and islands – and is a real shape-shifter: depending on the season and the flow of the current, you may find a different form meets the eye.
There are so many stunning landscapes on Earth, yet nature never ceases to amaze. Islands are often beautiful enough in their own right when seen from ground level: we don’t need to discern any particular pattern in their design.
When viewed from above, you might imagine the shape of islands to be random too, but a look at the following images may make you think again. Sprawled out in the oceans, islands can paint many a strange picture.
Mother Nature certainly seems to have had a sense of humor in designing them! This coral reef island – situated off the north coast of Flores Island, Indonesia – is simply stunning. It looks as though the shape of island was inspired by dolphins that might have been swimming around it. Simply Eyecatching!
Galešnjak (also called Island of Love, Lover’s Island, Otok za Zaljubljene) is located in the Pašman channel of the Adriatic, between the islands of Pašman and the town of Turanj on mainland Croatia. It is one of the worlds few naturally occurring heart-shaped objects.
The island has a surface area of 0.132 km2, with its beach measuring 1.55 km in length. The island features two peaks, the highest of which is 36 m high above sea level.
Galešnjak is privately owned and contains only wild plants and trees. Human activity recorded on this island are three known Illyrian burial mounds and remains of an ancient building’s foundations.
The island’s unusual shape was first recorded in the early 19th century by Napoleon’s cartographer Charles-François Beautemps-Beaupré, who included it in his 1806 atlas of the Dalmatian coast (kept today at the National and University Library in Zagreb).
The island was highlighted on Google Earth in February 2009, which brought the island to worldwide attention.