An expedition to the Arctic by the Russian navy has mapped five small islands discovered in the sea north of Siberia.
The islands in the Kara Sea were always there but were previously hidden beneath a glacier.
Marina Migunova was the first to spot the islands when she was a student looking at satellite images of the area in 2016 at a Russian naval university.
The group of islands in the Franz Josef Land archipelago are tiny - ranging in size from 900 sq metre (roughly an eighth of a football pitch) to 54,500 square metres (around seven and a half football pitches).
The archipelago, in the far north of Russia, is made up of around 192 islands. It is extremely remote with no native inhabitants - military personnel are the only people based there.
Marina's discovery was confirmed by Russian navy hydrographers on 27 August.
Hydrography is the science that measures and describes the physical features of areas of water.
Marina and the team celebrated by building a cairn (a mound of rough stones as a landmark) on one of the islands. They left a note about their discovery, and a CD of their photographs within the cairn.
These aren't the only new islands to be discovered. Between 2015 and 2018, Northern Fleet hydrographers have come across more than 30 islands, capes and bays in the Franz Josef Land archipelago.