Stretching nearly 5 miles, the Øresund Bridge is the longest combined road and rail bridge in Europe. The bridge, which then becomes a tunnel, joins together two metropolitan areas — the Danish capital city of Copenhagen and the Swedish city of Malmö. The bridge itself has a mass of 82,000 tonnes and supports two railway tracks and four road lanes.

55°34'12.0"N 12°51'00.0"E

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

This Overview shows colorful rock formations in the Sahara Desert, west of the town of Reggane, Algeria. The climate in this region is torrid and almost rainless, with an average annual rainfall of less than 0.4 inches (10 mm). In the summer, daytime temperatures are known to consistently reach 122°F (50°C), earning this area its nickname — the “triangle of fire.”

25°11'32.6"N 3°23'21.3"W

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

The HMVS Cerberus (Her Majesty's Victorian Ship) was scuttled in 1926 to serve as a breakwater on Half Moon Bay, just southeast of Melbourne, Australia. Before it was deliberately sunk, it served in the Victoria Naval Forces, Commonwealth Naval Forces and the Royal Australian Navy from 1871 to 1924. Sitting in about 10 feet (3 m) of water roughly 650 feet (200 m) from shore, the Cerberus is now a popular site for scuba diving and has been used as a training site for combat swimmers.

37°58'02.8"S 145°00'28.7"E

Source imagery: Kieren Andrews Photography

PRINTSHOP REFRESH + SALE: We’re excited to announce our Spring Printshop sale is on now until the end of the month! Our store has been updated with seven new pieces and you can use discount code “SPRING20” for 20% off your entire order. Head to see the new prints! This Overview shows one of our new prints — the city of Piraeus, Greece. Since ancient times, it has served as a vital trade and transportation hub, and its port is currently the busiest passenger port in the country. In fact, the Port of Piraeus was the busiest in all of Europe in 2014, when it handled 18.6 million passengers.

37°56'10.3"N 23°38'32.1"E

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

PRINTSHOP REFRESH + SALE: We’re excited to announce our Spring Printshop sale is on now until the end of the month! Our store has been updated with seven new pieces and you can use discount code “SPRING20” for 20% off your entire order. Head to see the new prints! This Overview shows one of our new prints — the Chilean Coast Range. The mountains extend 1,900 miles (3,100 km) along the coast of Chile. The highest point in the range is Cerro Vicuña Mackenna, which peaks at 10,217 feet (3,114 m).

24°44'14.9"S 70°25'37.8"W

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

The Mir Mine is an inactive, open-pit diamond mine located in Mirny, Eastern Siberia, Russia. The mine is 1,722 feet (525 m) deep and has a diameter of 3,900 feet (1,200 m), making it one of the largest excavated holes in the world. Active for 44 years, the mine had an output of 10 million carats of diamond per year during peak production in the 1960s.

62°31′45.92″N 113°59′36.74″E

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

Los Caracoles Pass — or "The Snail's Pass" — is a twisting mountain road located in a remote section of the Andes Mountains on the Chilean side of the border with Argentina. The path climbs to an elevation of 10,419 feet (3,175 m), has no roadside safety barriers, and is frequented by large trucks.

32°51'27.0"S 70°08'35.4"W

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

Salt Lake City is the capital and most populous municipality in the state of Utah, with about 1.2 million residents in its metropolitan area. It was founded in 1847 by followers of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, who sought to escape persecution they experienced living in the east. As shown in this Overview, the city has a distinct north-south east-west grid system, which was laid out by church leader Brigham Young using what was called the "Plat of Zion" or the "Mormon Grid."

40°45'50.0"N 111°53'21.7"W

Source imagery: Nearmap

Lake Powell is a reservoir on the Colorado River, straddling the border between Utah and Arizona, USA. Behind Lake Mead, it is the second largest man-made reservoir by volume in the country, capable of storing 7.9 trillion gallons (29.9 trillion liters) of water when full. Water levels on the Colorado River have been below average since 2000, made evident by the light-colored layer of rock just above Lake Powell's surface.

37°04'21.8"N 111°13'55.0"W

Source imagery: Rainer Krienke

Chicago Midway International Airport is a major commercial airport on the southwest side of Chicago, Illinois. It was the city's primary airport from the time it opened in 1927 until 1955, when O'Hare International Airport was opened roughly 20 miles (32 km) to its north. Located on one square mile (2.59 sq. km), Midway remains the second-busiest airport in the state of Illinois, having served 22 million passengers in 2018.

41°47'07.3"N 87°45'06.7"W

Source imagery: Maxar Technologies

Skyline Boulevard (officially State Route 35) runs through a residential neighborhood in the Westlake District of Daly City, California. Located just south of San Francisco, Westlake is one of the first post-World War II suburbs in the United States. Its endless rows of uniform homes were the inspiration for Malvina Reynolds' 1962 folk song, "Little Boxes" — which singer Pete Seeger turned into the anti-conformity anthem of its era.

37°41'11.6"N 122°29'18.7"W

Source imagery: Nearmap

A turbine interchange connects the SR 9A and SR 202 in Jacksonville, Florida, USA. Also known as a whirlpool interchange, this structure consists of left-turning ramps sweeping around a center interchange, thereby creating a spiral pattern of right-hand traffic. This type of junction is rarely built, due to the vast amount land that is required to construct the sweeping roads.

30°15'11.0"N 81°30'58.3"W

Source imagery: DigitalGlobe

This Overview captures the urban plan of Brasilia. The city was founded on April 21, 1960, in order to move the capital from Rio de Janeiro to a more central location within Brazil. The design — resembling an airplane from above — was developed by Lúcio Costa and prominently features the modernist buildings of the celebrated architect Oscar Niemeyer at its center.

15°47'38.0"S 47°52'58.0"W

Source imagery: DigitalGlobe

A massive bloom of cyanobacteria in Seen in the Baltic Sea. In August 2015, a bloom spanning more than 100 square kilometers covered these waters. Cyanobacteria are a type of marine bacteria that capture and store solar energy through photosynthesis. While some are toxic to humans and animals, large blooms can cause an oxygen-depleted dead zone where other organisms cannot survive.

Source imagery: NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration

Check out this shot of the Sultan Abdul Halim Muadzam Shah Bridge, which connects Penang Island, Malaysia, to the country's mainland. The total length of the bridge is 15 miles (24 km), making it the longest in the country and in Southeast Asia. In November, the bridge is closed to traffic for several hours to host the Penang Bridge International Marathon, the longest bridge marathon in the world.

5°13'55.4"N, 100°23'44.1"E

Source imagery: Nazarizal Mohd

A mural of a pink skeleton covers the grounds at Reservoir Skatepark in northern Melbourne, Australia. This piece spans roughly 20,000 square feet (1,858 sq. m) and is one of many large murals in the area created by local artist Kitt Bennett. For a sense of scale, 20,000 square feet is nearly half the size of an American football field.

37°42'42.6"S, 144°59'33.1"E

Source imagery: Nearmap

The Assumption Cathedral is a Roman Catholic cathedral in the heart of the "old city" of Dubrovnik, Croatia. It was built during the 17th and 18th centuries after the previous cathedral was largely destroyed by the Dubrovnik earthquake of 1667. Its structure matches the esthetics of Roman Baroque architecture, featuring a high nave, massive columns, and a grand Baroque dome with a cupola.

42°38'23.5"N, 18°06'37.1"E

Source imagery: Spencer Davis Photography

This Overview captures bucket-wheel excavators at the Tagebau Hambach open-pit mine in Niederzier and Elsdorf, Germany. These massive machines (up to 315 feet tall and 730 feet long) continuously scoop materials from the surface in order to extract lignite. Lignite, often referred to as “brown coal,” is a soft combustible sedimentary rock that is formed from naturally compressed peat and is used as a fuel for steam-electric power generation.

50°54'39.0"N, 6°30'10.0"E

Source imagery: DigitalGlobe