Contained in a delimited space, a projection exhibits nearly 24 hours’ worth of real‑time recording of a transoceanic crossing via the Panama Canal. Seen from the mast, the ship surges into view enframed by water, but otherwise decontextualized. Few elements guide the viewer’s reading of the work, which articulates natural scenery with human action, present both in the expedition itself and in the dynamics of the locks, which controls the flow of ships and enables sea traffic to artificially overcome the limits of the local topography.