An amazing undersea image of a shark looks uncannily comparable to the renowned poster for the 1975 movie “Jaws.”

Because poster, a huge excellent white shark ( Carcharodon carcharias) barrels up through the water towards an unwary swimmer, the shark’s open mouth stuffed with layers of teeth.

Extremely, British professional photographer Euan Rannachan recorded an almost similar view of a genuine excellent white in waters off the western coast of Mexico, The Sun reported the other day (May 7). [In Photos: Great White Sharks Attack]

Rannachan took the image while diving in a shark cage near Guadalupe Island. At the time he snapped the image, he was simply a couple of feet far from the shark– a female measuring 17 feet (5 meters) long, nicknamed “Squirrel” by the scuba divers, according to The Sun.

The image recorded an uncommon viewpoint; the shark is perpendicular to the cam, angled towards the surface area with its underside and terrifying maw on screen, much like the shark in the film poster.

Rannachan initially shared the image on Instagram in November 2018, calling it “Jaws in reality.”

Rannachan informed The Sun that throughout dives like these, “shark wranglers” on a boat toss portions of fish into the water to draw the sharks near the surface area, so professional photographers in the cage can improve images. In some cases, when the wranglers do not drop the bait rapidly enough, a shark will dive deep under the boat and after that rocket up to nab the fish, Rannachan stated.

Which’s precisely what Squirrel was doing when Rannachan snapped the image.

” I simply took place to be in the ideal area seeing her turning up,” he stated.

Female excellent whites, which are somewhat bigger than males as grownups, can grow to be 20 feet (6 meters) long and weigh approximately 4,200 pounds (1,905 kgs). The shark that appeared in “Jaws” was substantially larger– about 25 feet (8 m) long, with a head weighing 400 pounds (181 kg) and jaws that covered 5 feet (2 m); according to The Hollywood Press Reporter

Nevertheless, the film shark wasn’t genuine. It was a mechanical design nicknamed “Bruce” after Bruce Ramer– director Steven Spielberg’s attorney, NPR reported

Initially released on Live Science