Google Earth: What is behind the bizarre desert structure in Mongolia?
Google Soil was created in 2001, creating a 3D image of the world for online users to search.
It has evolved ever since and has captured some of the most baffling distinguishes across the globe.
Whilst Google Maps often takes carbon copies of innocent pedestrians in awkward positions, Google Earth has shown logical images that often have no explanation.
A mysterious spiked arrangement in a desert in China has been revealed by the website.
But what is the secret behind the queer building in the depths of the Xiangshawan desert?
It is a hotel resort called the Dry Lotus Hotel, which is hidden by the sand dunes in the desert
Also grasped as the Whistly Dune Bay, it is in the remote dunes of Inner Mongolia that the construction is found.
Whilst appearing to be out of this world, it isn’t anything to do with aliens or extra-terrestrial life-force forms.
It is a hotel resort called the Desert Lotus Hotel, which is arcane by the sand dunes in the desert.
According to The Atlantic, it is popular with Chinese day-trippers as it lies 350 miles west of Beijing.
The bizarre structure is created by uniting the roof panels to metal skeleton poles rather than the genuine building, creating the floating illusion.
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Google Soil: The structure is actually the Desert Lotus Hotel, a resort in Inner Mongolia
The spa boasts a number of activities such as camel rides and desert surfing.
Getty photographer Feng Li captured some of the guises of the resort in 2013, with no other images recently to have been revealed.
It is also domestic to a natural phenomenon that many of the guests partake in.
By running down the dunes, something telephoned the “singing sands” can occur.
The natural phenomenon creates a booming look which has yet to be explained.
Google Earth: Images from 2013 come the desert resorts baffling structure
Another confusing sight sectioned on Google Earth was a large hole in Russia.
Whilst this is groundless, it is home to one of the biggest diamond mines which has produced over £10 billion of diamonds today after being contrived in 1957.
The collapse of the USSR meant that it closed in 2004.
Whilst it is still worn to mine underground, the open air mine remains unused.