Capturing the regular repetition of a multitude of different elements, heterogeneity that eventually becomes perfect texture.

It is unfailing that I am not attracted to drawings, patterns made of repetitive elements that are strictly different from each other but that turn into a weave, almost into a textile.

An expanse of corals or a portion, the back of any sea creature, a stretch of seafloor, a colony of animals of some species, sponges, and more that the imagination can prompt us to imagine.

You just need to be at the right distance.













The challenge is to find consistently different figures with the same repetitive texture/design concept.
There is never a shortage of cues, of course, in the underwater world. And at every site, every dive you can find them, until you collect endlessly.

In my opinion, all possible lenses and types of lighting can be used. You just need to be clear in your mind about the end result you want to achieve.

The big difference is the distance from the subject, from the scene. In fact, you need to achieve an effect of a homogeneous as possible flat repetition of the elements, which, however, are typically heterogeneous (just think, for example, of the elements of the skeleton of a coral – macro, or a more homogeneous stretch of reef – wide angle). 

One can use, in my opinion, all diving techniques.
For macro shots with artificial light, however, it is better to dive with tanks or a rebreather, which allows you to focus longer and better on small details.