The world's largest wind turbine that has monstrous 80m (263ft) long propellers, has been captured in new photographs in Denmark.
The structure eclipses the landscape at a gigantic 722ft (220m), which is significantly taller than the London Eye.
As well as being the biggest turbine in the world, it is also the most powerful and can produce 260,000kwh - enough to power hundreds of homes for a month, in just 24 hours.
Located in Maade, Denmark, each of the propellers of the turbine is 263ft (80m) in length and weighs about 38 tonnes.
Called the V164, the record-breaking powerhouse was built by MHI Vestas Offshore Wind company.
The rotator of the turbine alone is significantly bigger than the London Eye.
The company's prototype broke the energy generation record for a commercially available offshore wind turbine on December 1st, 2016, when it produced 216,000 kWh over a 24-hour period.
The wind turbines are built in Denmark and then shipped across the world.
Dong Energy will be the first to install the wind turbines at its Burbo Bank wind farm off the coast of Britain in the Irish Sea.
The 32 turbines will each be able to generate eight megawatts (MW) of electricity, stand 195 metres tall from sea level and have a rotor diameter of 164 metres.
'This will be the first commercial deployment of the world's largest wind turbines,' said Benj Sykes, Dong's UK country manager for wind power.
Combined, the 32 turbines will create enough electricity to power around 230,000 homes.
'Using larger turbines is a critical part of the industry's drive in getting costs down,' Sykes said.
'Each turbine needs foundations, cables to an onshore substation and maintenance, so the more megawatts you can generate from each turbine, the lower the overall cost per MW.'
Dong has a target to drive down costs of offshore wind power to £89.93 ($112.48) per megawatt hour (MWh) by 2020.
The Burbo Bank extension has already secured a minimum price for the electricity generated through Britain's contracts for difference (CfD) scheme of £150 ($200) MWh for 15 years.
Britain's government has said its next round of CfD renewable funding will focus on offshore wind, but the subsidies will be dependent on the wind industry's ability to drive down its costs.