This chapter examines the possibility of an alternative visual practice that draws from an understanding of landscape as an already entangled and diffracted entity, unstable and mobile, resistant, and responsive to human presence. The combination of geology, coastal climate, human and animal inhabitation existing there has given rise to a unique topography and ecology. Image emerges not as static topography but as dynamic topology. Spatially discrete images can be organized chronologically or thematically. As long as computer power and signal network is available, the information contained by these digital artifacts can be reproduced anywhere, at any time. Knowledge of the sea for fishing was acquired through observation and memory of migration patterns, cloud formations, the currents of the winds and ocean, and guided by the movement of the stars. Weather patterns, bird migrations, freight deliveries, tourist footfall, and cross-Channel licit and illicit traffic can be forecast and tracked.