Horrible pictures show the bone-chilling scenery you'll encounter if you're unhappy enough to be eaten by a shark.
Photographer Euan Rannachan took a picture about 130 miles offshore of Baja California and said he wasn't fascinated by the sea creatures . say.
"I've never been scared in the cage," he said.
"When you go underwater with these animals, you can easily show how peaceful it is and you're not scared at all."
Lannachan says You can take pictures from the shark cageand get intimate with the animals.
The 1975 movie "Jaws" fears most people who have boldly adventured the great white shark I was allowed to. Once in the water, Lannachan's photographs make those horrors a reality.
One unforgettable photo shows the shark's open mouth and sharp teeth exposed as it prepares to devour a much smaller fish.
Predators can grow up to 20 feet and weigh up to 6,600 pounds.
For Lannachan, they are the perfect photo of his unconventional photographs. It is a model.
"The great white shark was interested in food and tried to move it a couple of times to catch it," he said of how to lure the shark into the picture.
"When they failed, it became a perfect apex predator on the line in front of me."
Lannachan, the creatures are curious, He says it is not as aggressive to humans as the movie.
Sharks are about 5-10 people It only bites humans every year , and usually takes a "sample bite" out of curiosity before swimming away.
The shark uses his nose to detect prey in the water, sense electrical signals and "listen" to the heartbeats of others around.
Their scent is so strong that they can sniff out seal colonies from two miles away.
"Great white sharks have a small bag of jelly, called the Ampullae of Lorenzini, mainly in their nose," said Lannachan.
"They use these little holes filled with jelly to feel the electrical impulses in the water, such as animals suffering.
" They also these You can use the sensor to feel the heartbeat in the cage, "he said.
This story originally appeared inSunand was duplicated here with permission.