Welcome to Woodburn Mann Executive Search monthly calendar download. Woodburn Mann Executive Search makes the calendar months available to anyone who would like to have them as backgrounds on their computer screens. Each new month will be made available on the first of that month on this site. Read about the calendar history and register on the site to receive an update when the next calendar month is available. The photo title and story is at the bottom of this page.



To download this image and use it as a background on your desktop follow the instructions below:

DOWNLOADING THE IMAGE

1: right click on the image above and save target as
2: select the file folder where you want the image saved
3: download

SETTING UP THE PHOTO AS A BACKGROUND
4: click on START (windows desktop bottom left)
5: choose "control panel" and then click "display"
6: select "desktop" from the top menu tabs
7: click browse, go to the file where you saved the photo that you downloaded
8: double click it and it will appear in the box on the desktop panel.
9: highlight it by clicking on it , select "stretch" in the box under the "browse" button and then choose apply, click OK

Digital Calendar photo description 

Ray Parade

The Smalleye Stingray is a renowned oceanic traveller which periodically visits reefs and shallows. This
group was spotted from the surface as a dark blotch underwater and when spectators looked in the water
they shouted "shark", due to the following shoal of Prodigal Sons seen in the background. Upon closer
inspection the photographer found it to be a harmless group of long-tailed Stingrays following the triangular
Smalleye Stingray in formation while the attendant fish, including Pilot Remoras swirled around above. The
photographer entered the water and freedived to 20 m to take the image, a long way down on one breath

Smalleye Stingray - Dasyatis microps.

The Smalleye Stingray is a large specie of Stingray in the family Dasyatidae, measuring up to 2.2 m across.
Rare, but widely distributed, it is found in the Indo-Pacific from Mozambique to India to northern Australia.
This specie may be semi-pelagic in nature, inhabiting both deeper waters and shallow coastal reefs and estuaries. It is characterised by a diamond-shaped pectoral fin disc much wider than long, a tail that is broad and flattened in front of the spine but whip-like behind, with large white spots over its back. The very wide shape of the Smalleye Stingray differs from that of most other members of its family and may reflect a mode of swimming similar to other rays such as Manta Rays.

Nikon D300, Nikkor 10.5 mm, f2.8G fisheye lens, 1/200th sec @ f7.1, ISO 400

Photograph by Andrew Woodburn